How to prepare to capture the rare natural phenomenon,
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.
It was an opportunity for the shot of a lifetime: a polar bear swimming the Churchill River in northern Manitoba.
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.
What you’re about to read could open up a whole new world of photography, or, it could get you killed.
Despite the beautiful weather, my backpack bulged when I set up to shoot a skier coming down Tuckerman Ravine on Mt. Washington in New Hampshire.
On the previous page, Matt Copeland shared some hard learned advice for how to get better fish photos when handling fish in front of the lens.
The blog I run with Steven Brutger, Stalking the Seam, has published 148 photographs of fish, some better than others.
Put 10 photographers in a room. Toss a technical jacket into the middle of the group and ask each professional how they would photograph it.
By Paul Queneau — Job: Magazine editor, writer and nature photographer. Top choice: RAW…