Monday, 29 October 2012

How to Photograph Wildlife

Just after posting the post below, I came across this article from Picture Correct, by Roberta Hochreiter , an avid photographer, hiker and backpacker with 5 years experience in nature photography.


To get good shots of animals and birds, you will have to learn to be quick in setting up and framing your shots. Waiting until you get out in the wilderness to learn these tricks is not a good idea. What I found to be very helpful was practicing on my cats and on birds in my yard or local parks. You learn to anticipate their behavior and react fast to get the good shots. Here are some tips on how to get the best shots of animals and birds in the wild.

Practice taking shots of moving targets. Learning how to pan moving targets will allow you to take dramatic photographs with a sense of speed.Keep your camera handy and set up for unexpected encounters. Make sure you have fully charged camera batteries and plenty of film or memory.

Follow the link to read the article in full: How to Photograph Wildlife – PictureCorrect 
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Wildlife Photographer of the Year


This powerful collection comprises all the winning and commended photographs from the Veolia Environnement Wildlife Photographer of the Year 2012 competition, the most prestigious event of its kind in the world. 


It represents the work of 80 international photographers, both professionals and amateurs. The pictures were selected from more than 48,000 entries, representing 98 countries. 

The photographs were chosen by an international jury for their artistic merit and originality, from categories that together represent a diversity of natural subjects. The range of styles is also diverse, as is the genre of photography, whether action, macro, underwater, landscape or environmental reportage. 


Together this outstanding collection is a reminder of the splendour, drama and variety of life on Earth. 

Each stunning photograph is accompanied by an extended caption and there is an introduction by Jim Brandenburg, one of the world's most respected nature photographers.

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