Waste no opportunities.
We planned our short vacation around the possibility of elk photos. On the morning of the shoot, a thick fog blanketed the hills of Pennsylvania. While we could hear bugles of the bulls in the distant, none were in sight. Visibility was poor.
Then, they stepped from the pines. And we got the shot of a lifetime.
Always say yes. Even when you come home after working nonstop overtime, knowing the alarm is going to go off at 5am.
Say yes when your husband says, “Let’s look for the Northern Lights.”
You might just get lucky.
Notice the spots? When photos start looking like this, it’s time to see the experts. No matter how careful or quickly I change lens, dust ends up on my sensor.
Rowe Photo is the place I trust to clean my camera. And now, it’s only blue skies.
Patience is key to wildlife photography, unfortunately, it’s a skill I have a lot of trouble with. But when I came upon this woodpile, I knew good things would come—if only I could wait.
I’m glad I did.
No time? Nothing to photograph?
Keep a camera handy and look up. Even if your current surroundings are unimpressive, the sky provides an ever-changing canvas.
Faraway places can be close to home. We found Gannett Hill Park practically in our backyard. An hour and half drive south and one right turn to the top of the hill, and we discovered this magnificent view.
For Mother’s Day, my hubby got me a pocket camera. My new Sony Cyber-shot is perfect for those times when I’m not carrying my regular equipment, like dining out or walks. It’s amazing to say the least. With 20.1 pixels and 8x zoom, it also shoots panoramas and movies. I love it!
Little camera, big picture.