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Posted 08/22/21
Death Valley National Park is one of the country’s most beautiful destinations. Landscape and travel photographer Gregory D’Agostino shares his adventures in this remote location and his advice on how to prepare for this type of photo shoot. Are you a desert photographer? Do you have any great stories? Share them with us in the Comments section.
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Posted 08/23/21
Join National Geographic photographer Jim Richardson as he shares his decades-long “devotion” to one place: The Scottish Highlands and Islands. Do you have a special place to photograph to which you’re devoted? Tell us about it in the Comments section.
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Posted 08/11/21
In this photography tutorial, you will learn how to photograph the night sky in a way that stands out. Sony Alpha Imaging Collective member and travel photographer Autumn Schrock shares her photography composition tips to improve your astro photos. Visit Explora’s Night Photography site for more astrophotography content. And share your own astro photo tips in the Comments section, below.
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Posted 12/02/20
Maria Perez chats with photographer Autumn Schrock, who shoots landscape, wildlife, travel, adventure, and astrophotography. They talk about her next photography workshop, her favorite animal to photograph, her reasons for loving nature photography, and more. We hope you enjoy this video, and we invite you to view the wide selection of other instructional and informative videos at BandH.com.
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Posted 12/26/20
Night photography has become increasingly popular and accessible in recent years, and the experience of photographing the landscape under a starry night sky is incomparably rewarding. In this seminar, Lance Keimig of National Parks at Night shares his techniques for light painting, light writing, and low light landscape photography. Are you a fan of night photography? Share your experiences with us in the Comments section, below.
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Posted 12/08/20
Lost Horizon Creative is proud to announce the release of its latest project:  Light Side Up. More than a year in planning, the highly anticipated film documents the journey of three adventurous photographers as they attempt to become the first film crew ever to capture cinema-quality footage of the northern lights from the edge of space. The full film will premiere on December 8, at 7:00 am PST, on Nate Luebbe’s YouTube channel. The YouTube Premiere will feature live Q&A with the filmmakers, as well as interactive chat during the screening. A few rare photos of the northern lights have been shared from the International Space Station, but options for high-altitude photography are very limited for civilians. Professional photographer Nate Luebbe has spent his career chasing new perspectives, but it wasn’t until late 2019, while watching a hot air balloon launch that he realized he could use a weather balloon to send a camera directly into the stratosphere—thereby utilizing a relatively unexplored avenue for nature photography. High-altitude balloons are launched every day for scientific research, but Luebbe wanted to push the envelope by using a professional camera system. With a highly specialized, full-frame camera designed specifically for ultra-low-light imaging, Luebbe and the team were able to capture higher-quality footage than ever before. After a full year of research, engineering, and fabricating custom stabilization systems, the first successful flight happened on September 26, 2020. Quick stats: Balloon size: 10 feet on the ground, 38 feet diameter at bursting altitude Flight duration: 3 hours and 15 minutes Maximum altitude: 122,600 feet (37,369m) Ascent velocity: 1,000 feet/min Air temperature: approx-100ºF The payload consisted of the brand-new Sony a7S III (a new camera designed specifically for ultra-low-light applications), redundant GPS tracking systems, additional batteries, and chemical heat packets. Once filled, the payload ascended for just shy of 2 hours and, at 122,600 feet, the balloon burst, sending the payload back to earth under a parachute, to be recovered by helicopter the next day. The first flight by the team was unsuccessful when an unforeseen cold front caused the balloon to stop ascending and float sideways for multiple hours, at which point the GPS systems failed.
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Posted 01/27/20
Hiking through the snow, nature photographer Martin Bailey shows you Hokkaido's beauty through minimalist black-and-white photography. He offers a look inside his Hokkaido Winter Landscape Photography Adventure Tour, which is sure to inspire you to travel! If you had to choose anywhere for your adventure photography, Hokkaido, Japan should be on your list. More Adventure Week
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Posted 01/24/20
In this Tamron lens review, Jake Estes takes you on an outdoor photo shoot, in Poughkeepsie, New York. This lightweight lens works well for any travel photographer, whether they take landscape photos or nature photos. If you've been looking for reasons to buy the Tamron 35mm-150mm f/2.8-4 lens, look no further! Learn more at B&H Explora  
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Posted 08/05/19
At B&H’s OPTIC 2019, photographer Colby Brown presented tips on how to tell a story through your photographs. As a landscape, travel and wildlife photographer, Brown has traveled the world looking for unique stories to tell though his work. He says the difference between a snapshot and a photograph is that a photograph has something to say. Learn how to say something with your photos by watching Brown's presentation. BIO: Colby Brown is a photographer, photo educator, author and Sony Artisan based in Eastern Pennsylvania. Specializing in landscape, travel, and humanitarian photography, his portfolio spans the four corners of the globe. Throughout his work, he combines a love of the natural world with a fascination with the world’s diverse cultures. Each of his photographs tells a story of life on this planet. In 2011, he founded The Giving Lens, which helps fight for child education, clean drinking water projects, species preservation, women’s rights, and much more.
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Posted 05/14/18
This project documents photographer Eliseu Cavalcante's 2,500-mile journey by riverboat down the length of the Amazon River and its tributaries to capture the life of the people who live on its shores.
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