These are all my Photography articles on my website. From England, Iceland and the United States all the way down to Easter Island in the South Pacific.
With my Photography I often find myself alone, in remote areas, witnessing things that most don’t get to see. I strive to capture the moment that unmistakably expresses the emotions I felt in that fleeting instant of time and space. Just for a minute, I want people to be removed from their daily lives through my photographs, and connect with me as I share the beauty of our stunning planet as we continue our journey around the sun and, in turn our galaxy and then on through the cosmos.
All of my images are available for licensing. My past and current clients include Tru-TV, UCLA, Bodiam Estates and Meredith Quill Designs, I am also available for exhibits and have shown in various venues around Los Angeles. Should you see something that speaks to you or If you have any questions or special orders please do not hesitate to contact me via email, or you may use the contact form in the links above.
The highlight of the whole trip is easily the Pripyat amusement park (pictured above). There is something about abandoned fun fair rides that really grabs my attention and imagination. For…
Pripyat Hospital, as one might imagine, was by far the creepiest part of Pripyat. We walked passed dark room after dark room through a maze of hallways while drug vials and broken bottles cracked underneath our feet. Bottomless lift shafts and stairwells that descended into pitch black also added to the eerie atmosphere.
With the recent 33rd anniversary of the Chernobyl Accident a week ago and the premiere tonight of the HBO special, its seems that now is a good a time as ever to deep dive into my Chernobyl photography.
Photo of the Blood Moon with some stars. Taken one cold evening on January 20th 2019 from Kenneth Hahn State Park in Los Angeles. Canon 5dmkIII | 70-200mm f2.8L. During a total lunar eclipse, Earth completely blocks direct sunlight from reaching the Moon. The only light reflected from the lunar surface has been refracted by Earth’s atmosphere. This light appears reddish for the same reason that a sunset or sunrise does: the Rayleigh scattering of bluer light. Due to this reddish color, a totally eclipsed Moon is sometimes called a blood moon. Unlike a solar eclipse, which can only be viewed from a relatively small area of the world, a lunar eclipse may be viewed from anywhere on the night side of Earth. A total lunar eclipse can last up to nearly 2 hours, while a total solar eclipse lasts only up to a few minutes at any given place, due to the smaller size of the Moon’s shadow. Also unlike solar eclipses, lunar eclipses are safe to view without any eye protection or special precautions, as they are dimmer than the full Moon. The reddish coloration arises because sunlight reaching the Moon must pass through a long and dense layer of Earth’s atmosphere, where it is scattered. Shorter wavelengths are more likely to be scattered by the air molecules and small particles; thus, the longer wavelengths predominate by the time the light rays have penetrated the atmosphere. Human vision perceives this resulting light as red. This is the same effect that causes sunsets and sunrises to turn the sky a reddish color. An alternative way of conceiving this scenario is to realize that, as viewed from the Moon, the Sun would appear to be setting (or rising) behind Earth.
My Top Ten Landscape Photography Tips Welcome to my top ten Landscape Photography tips. I started in photography many years ago when an old Praktica film camera was passed…