My fascination with marine life started when I was 6 years old on my first fishing trip. I spent hours watching fish in home aquariums, trying to glean the secrets that would allow me to outsmart them with my rod.
In the world of publishing, editors and writers have a symbiotic relationship.
It’s one thing to understand the science in a story, it’s another to convey that to readers with varying levels of understanding of the topic.
Being a good writer or editor requires at least one thing: You must learn from your mistakes and never make the same error twice.
I’ve been a freelance outdoor writer specializing in paddle sports, camping and other adventuring for more than 30 years.
It was an opportunity for the shot of a lifetime: a polar bear swimming the Churchill River in northern Manitoba.
Although every magazine has a mission — for most it is making a profit — there is a segment of the market that puts purpose ahead of profit.
If you’ve shot video with a 20-pound Betacam slung over your shoulder with only available light, you should be familiar with the term “run and gun.”
Unless you have a scintillating personality, can wax eloquently on a wide range of topics, or know more about a particular subject than just about anyone, the best way to ensure your radio show will attract and hold listeners is to choose good guests and get them to share their expertise, secrets and amazing stories.
Imagine a stream winding through a grassy meadow in Montana on a July morning where there is mist rising into the sky and a fly angler is trying to cast to a rising fish.