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Jaw-Dropping Stargazing Views from Indonesia's Mount Bromo (Photos)

Eta Aquarid Meteor Over Mount Bromo

Justin Ng

Eta Aquarid meteor above Mount Bromo taken in May 2013. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Record Shot of Mount Bromo at Sunrise

Justin Ng

A record shot of Mount Bromo taken during sunrise on Sept. 8, 2013. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Milky Way at Dusk

Justin Ng

This is a single exposure shot of the zodiacal light and the Milky Way along with the three volcanoes, Mt. Semeru, Mt. Bromo and Mt. Batok, and three planets, Venus, Saturn and Mercury, on Sept. 28, 2013. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Sunrise at Mount Bromo Crater

Daniel Leong

A horseman catches the magnificent sunrise while waiting to ferry his customer from Mount Bromo. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Lightning and Milky Way Over Mount Bromo

Justin Ng

Lightning and the Milky Way above Mount Bromo. Image taken in May 2013. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Mount Bromo Astrophotography Expedition: Behind the Scenes

Guek Peng Siong

Behind the scenes image taken in May 2013 of the astrophotography expedition at Mount Bromo. Photographers endured more than eight hours of shooting under the Milky Way galaxy at a temperatures between 5 to 8 degrees Celsius. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Harsh Weather on Mount Bromo

Justin Ng

A single exposure shot of three native Indonesians warming themselves up on Mount Bromo under harsh weather conditions on Sept. 8, 2013. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Mount Bromo Crater Under Starry Night

Eugene Hu

Mount Bromo crater fuming under the starry night on Sept. 9, 2013. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Raining Stars

Athena Tan

“Raining Stars” – The star trails effect was created in post processing. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

Behind the Scenes: The Milky Way Galaxy and Explorers

Avinash G Bahirvani

A behind the scenes shot of the galaxy explorers and photographers enthusiastically shooting the Milky Way Galaxy and the zodiacal light. The lights from the chemiluminescent light sticks on the tripods give minimal illumination. [Read the full story behind these photos here]

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