Melbourne Photographic Society Mini Market is being held at the Melbourne Assembly Rooms on Saturday March 18th, between 10am and 3pm. There’re over 25 different art and craft stalls
Soon to be published author and good mate of mine John Wesson, was in need of a shot for his upcoming book (more details to follow).
My results from the 2017 Big Garden Bird Watch weren’t a patch on last year’s: Blackbird x 2 Blue tit x 1 Chaffinch x 1 Dunnock x 2 Goldfinch x 8
Fill those feeders! It’s not long until the RSPB’s Big Garden Bird Watch 2017. It runs January 28-30, Saturday to Monday. So even if you don’t normally feed your garden birds that gives you chance to put some feeders up and increase your chances of seeing something.
I started uploading a few images to the National Geographic’s ‘Your Shot’ website last week. This week I’m pleased to say my image of a puffin on Skomer island, Wales, was chosen by the editors as one of their ‘daily dozen’. This in turn made it one of the top trending […]
Although I’m not sure they’ll have much use for my hedge cutters and lawnmower on the high seas. It’s actually a larch built lifeboat someone has converted to a weekend retreat by sticking a shed on it.
Although my recent trip to Norfolk was primarily to photograph wildlife, it’s always good to see what else is in the area that might be worth photographing too. Cathedral interiors are particularly good for when the weather forecast doesn’t look great; there’s always plenty to photograph and you won’t get […]
This was my first visit to Norfolk’s Blakeney Point, I’d already spent a day at Winterton Beach a couple of days before photographing seals, but thought I’d give Blakeney Point a try for some different kinds of shots.
Winterton Beach, Norfolk, is a great place to see seals. It’s next to Horsey Gap, which is a popular spot for viewing seals from on top of the flood defences. I’d visited Winterton last year, with good results, so I was keen to try again this year.
A couple of my images have been used on The Guardian’s website; it’s always interesting to see what they’ve been used for. The below gannet image from Bass Rock was featured in their travel section on things to do around Edinburgh.