The Natural History Museum's Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition has declared the winners of this year's LUMIX People's Choice Award - and the top spot at this prestigious competition was won by a photograph of two mice squabbling.
The title is very popular among a large section of nature enthusiasts who get an opportunity to choose the best image among thousands of pictures that failed to win the popular Wildlife Photographer of the Year Award of the museum despite being fabulous.
It took British photographer Sam Rowley nearly a whole week to capture the incredible image of the pair duelling it out.
The stunning image gathered 28,000 public votes.
Reflecting on mice in Station Squabble, he told Yahoo News UK: "These little guys are living the most brutal lives down there".
That persistence to get the snap has won Sam the Wildlife Photographer of the Year LUMIX People's Choice award.
"These mice only know the constant roar of trains and perpetual darkness", says Rowley.
Rowley's image, along with 25 others, will be displayed in an exhibition at London's Natural History Museum until 31 May.
"The mice's behaviour is sculpted by our daily routine, the transport we use and the food we discard", Dixon said in a press release.
Another touching image, Canadian Martin Buzora's portrait of a Kenyan conservation ranger and the baby black rhino he protects, highlights both the kind and cruel impact of humans.
Any photographer would tell you that the key to capturing a picture-perfect moment is 90 per cent patience and 10 per cent luck.
The image was selected from a shortlist of 25 images that were chosen by the Natural History Museum, but the photo of the cutest miniature scrap in history emerged as a clear favourite. A mother leopard and her cub simultaneously attack an anaconda with a similar camouflage pattern as their own. There was a heart-rending snap of an exploited "boxing" orangutan, one of a jaguar and her cub with a captive anaconda, a ranger and the baby rhino he protects and a group of arctic reindeer nearly vanishing in the snow.
Sam Rowley, the victor of the competition's People's Choice Award, didn't just happen to be in at the London Underground with his camera on him.