When the weather gets crazy, it's always a good idea to have a camera nearby. A woman in northern Utah recently shared an amazing photograph of wave-like clouds  over a popular ski destination that only form when evaporation, wind, and moisture collide in the atmosphere.

I've seen some pretty amazing pictures created by Mother Nature in my lifetime. Working in this business, you get sent some pretty cool pics from people, especially in the winter months. Many of these submissions are taken from porches, boats, airplanes, and motorists traveling from one destination to another.

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A picture that was brought to my attention recently was taken over the Wellsville Mountains of Utah. The mountain range is located northwest of Logan, which is approximately 170 from Twin Falls, Idaho. The astonishing image was taken by Holly Reynolds.

These are known as Kelvin-Helmholtz clouds, and they resemble breaking wave crests in straight lines. They are also rarely seen by most, as it takes just the right conditions to form them.

It's not often we get the opportunity to take a photograph as beautiful as the Utah shot. It's all about being in the right place, at the right time.

One photograph I'm proud of and did manage to capture was in the South Hills of Idaho a few years back during a campout. We were walking a ridge at sunset when the image presented itself. Our planet is pretty remarkable.

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South Hills of Idaho 2019: Photo by Greg Jannetta
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