Just look at those curves, those blue eyes... Earth's beauty is unparalleled. From the seas to the skies, there are plenty of reasons to love your mother.
NASA's Deep Space Climate Observatory Satellite (DSCOVR) beamed this awesome image back to the homeland from a million miles away in July 2015, after combining three separate photos taken with NASA's Earth Polychromatic Imaging Camera (EPIC). Apt acronym, no?
By CBS News staff writer Christina Capatides
Her eyes light up when she sees you.
Here, the Aurora Borealis glows in the sky over Kangerlussuaq, Greenland.
Credit: Uriel Sinai/Getty
It's even beautiful when she cries.
Here, vistors walk through the world heritage listed Daintree Rainforest in Australia's Cairns region.
Credit: Mark Kolbe/Getty
Did we mention her hot curves?
Here, tribesmen lead their camels through the sand dunes of the Liwa desert, 137 miles west of Abu Dhabi.
Credit: Karim Sahib/AFP/Getty
Rock, paper, lanterns
Your mother also has a tendency of bringing people together.
Here, tourists and Thai locals gather to release paper lanterns at the Lanna Dhutanka Temple in Chiang Mai, Thailand.
The Lanna Kathina Ceremony takes place around the Loy Krathong and Yi Peng holidays each year and marks the end of Buddhist lent when monks are offered new robes.
Credit: Taylor Weidman/Getty
The Bryce is right
She's even been known to split her sides laughing.
Here, Utah's Bryce Canyon is pictured from above.
Somehow the word unique doesn't quite cut it.
She even looks good when she's going to bed.
Here, a young boy plays soccer at sunset in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Credit: Clive Rose/Getty
The view out on the terrace
She doesn't shy away from carbs.
Here, rice terraces reach up a string of peaks around China's southwest Gangxi province.
Credit: Peter Parks/AFP/Getty
She's constantly reaching new heights.
Here, an aerial view of the Mount Everest range is pictured, northeast of Kathmandu.
Credit: Prakash Mathema/AFP/Getty
She supports our goals
...And she always lets us tag along.
Here, mountaineers trek past the Hillary Step on the south face of Mount Everest in Nepal.
Credit: Tshering Sherpa/AFP/Getty
Legends of the Fall
She's always there to catch us when we fall... and in beautiful fashion.
Here, a rainbow appears in a cloud of mist rising over Horseshoe Falls, the largest of the Niagara Falls. The falls, which have a combined highest flow rate of any waterfalls in the world, straddle the U.S.-Canada border, drawn through the Niagara River, which drains Lake Erie into Lake Ontario.
The falls, visited by millions of tourists on each side of the border, are also a major source of hydroelectric power for the region.
Credit: John Moore/Getty
Under the sea
She is beautiful from her head to her toes. In fact, some of the most amazing animals on Earth can be found under the sea.
Here, a pod of dolphins surf the bow wake of a boat during an excursion to search for rare and endangered blue whales near Long Beach, California.
Credit: David McNew/Getty
The prodigal sun returns
She always leaves the light on for you.
Here, the moon nears completion of its path across the sun during a partial solar eclipse as seen through the leaves of trees near Mount Wilson Observatory in Los Angeles.
Solar eclipses occur when the moon, sun and Earth are aligned in such a way that, in parts of the world, the shadow of the moon blocks out the sun.
Credit: Frederic J. Brown/AFP/Getty
She only smokes a little.
Here, an aerial picture shows lava flowing out of the Bardarbunga volcano in southeast Iceland.
The Bardarbunga volcano, at 6,500 feet, is Iceland's second-highest peak and is located under Europe's largest glacier, Vatnajoekull.
Credit: Bernard Meric/AFP/Getty
She keeps a cool demeanor, even when she's angry.
This photo shows a blue flame of burning sulfur at the crater of the Kawah Ijen volcano in Banyuwangi regency, East Java province.
This awesome natural phenomenon, seen here at night, occurs when sulfuric gases from a volcano come into contact with the air.
Credit: Sonny Tumbelaka/AFP/Getty
The "fjords" is strong here
She always likes what she sees in the mirror.
Here, a row of wooden houses are reflected in the still waters of a Norwegian fjord on October 6, 2007.
Credit: Bob Strong/Reuters
She looks good in heels.
Here, giraffes walk across a savanna at the Mashatu game reserve in 2010.
Mashatu is a 46,000 hectare reserve located in Eastern Botswana, where the Shashe river and Limpopo river meet.
Credit: Cameron Spencer/Getty
There's never a bad time to visit your mother. Take autumn, for example.
Here, members of the public cross a bridge in Pitlochry, Scotland, October 24, 2014. The warm temperatures, ample sunshine and rain spells of summer 2014, made for a particularly spectacular show of autumn colors that year in the woods and forests across the UK.
Credit: Jeff J Mitchell/Getty
Buy her some flowers
She 'aint half bad in Spring either.
Here, boats are seen under blooming cherry blossom trees at Chidorigafuchi in Tokyo, Japan.
The Cherry blossom season begins in Okinawa in January and then moves north through, peaking in Kyoto and Tokyo at the end of March.
Credit: Chris McGrath/Getty
Never an icy reception
In fact, every time you see her, she's got a different look.
Here, bizarre ice formations hang on trees in Germany's Unteres Odertal national park, after an uncharacteristic cold spell in 2012.
Credit: Patrick Pleul/AFP/Getty
Bear of a day
In sum, Mother Earth has been pretty good to us. Now it's our turn to be good to her.
The image of the polar bear has become synonymous with environmental activism, amid concerns that global warming is causing the polar ice caps to melt. As a result, this guy is basically the unofficial mascot of Earth Day.
Here, a Polar Bear walks on the frozen tundra near Churchill, Canada, waiting for the Hudson Bay to freeze over. Churchill is known as the Polar Bear capital of the world because the animals travel there every year to hunt seals on the icepack until the Spring thaw.