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National Parks Safety Tips For Photographers
Before heading into the wild, read these tips for planning and enjoying a safe, successful photo adventure.
Into The Wild
Behind the scenes with David Yarrow and his unconventional approach to wildlife photography.
Monongahela National Forest, West Virginia.
Pumas Of Patagonia
Private lands adjacent to Torres del Paine National Park in Chile, now opening to photographers, provide an unparalleled opportunity for observing wild puma behavior.
Surf Photography: Catching The Wave
How to capture epic surf photography on land and in the water.
Parks For The People
George Grant toiled in obscurity for nearly three decades as the first official photographer of the National Park Service. Ren and Helen Davis want to make sure his story isn’t lost to history.
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Finding Color in the Shadows
Last week I braved the 100+ degree heat of the Arizona desert to photograph a popular tourist attraction known as Antelope Canyon. Antelope Canyon is a narrow slot canyon that has been cleverly popularized by the Navajo Native American tribe whose land it resides on. On the outset, it appears a photographers worst nightmare – tours departing every half-hour that are large in size and move much too quickly for a nature photographer, however the Navajo rejoicingly realize this is a shutterbugs paradise and give 4-hour per day “photographer passes” for those requesting them allowing you unabated free reign to work your lenses. For an extra fee, you can have a private guide, too. I’d love to see this type of emphasis and efficiency modeled in our national parks.