My next free webinar is scheduled for this Wednesday, and I'll be discussing black &…
It’s rather hard to believe I’ve been writing and posting on the blog for over 5 years now. Sharing my thoughts, emotions, ideas, photographs, and most importantly my enthusiasm with you for nature and photography has been a privilege as well as a profound learning experience. Over the past year I made a conscious effort to blog only when I felt I really had something to say, which for me usualy means something that provides inspiration or valuable information that you can use as fuel for your own pursuits, whether photographic or not. In a real sense that’s how I navigate my own creative path, using what pushes me to move forward, and discarding that which is a distraction. I try and apply that same philosophy to the blog.
So with that said, here are the most popular posts of 2011, in no particular order. Thank you all for reading, for your feedback and comments, and your continued support!
Leave the Camera Backpack At Home
Look, watch, see, feel, and breath your way to better images through simplicity and appreciation of light.
Top Things Every Photographer Should Invest In
After some careful thinking about my own experiences, here are 10 things I think are crucial when it comes to serious landscape photography.
The Simplicity of a Photo Critique
While a photo critique can be rather unsettling, my goal was to use generosity and kindness to help others improve their photography.
Focus on Fitness and Improve Your Landscape Photography
Enjoy the many benefits of physical fitness with just a relatively small investment in time – and yes, sweat. But your landscape photography will thank you for it, and you’ll feel great at the same time!
Creative Workflow Tutorial in Lightroom
Watch this video for an in-depth look at creative workflow in Lightroom , and how I approach RAW processing as a way to refine your vision.
Learning to Manage Your Time for Better Creativity
Ideas and resources for managing your creative time.
The Importance of Familiarity in Landscape Photography
Some short but important points on familiarity with your subject matter, and how that translates to your personal style.
Focus On What Makes A Difference
We can all benefit from sharing and generosity, and for me it has helped me more in my career than any other factor.