Hidden high in the Lillooet Range of British Columbia, Canada you’ll find vibrant turquoise streams of glacial meltwater. This natural phenomenon only happens for a few weeks each year and I have to say, photographing this landscape in is something I’ll never forget.
When we look closely at the world there is a myriad of colourful palettes mixed within the landscapes. Sure snow is white, the sea is blue and trees are green but look even closer and you’ll see shades varying from light to dark, bright to dull.
Wanderlust is obviously something anyone reading a travel blog shares. We all dream of the next trip, that one place to escape, explore and see with our very own eyes.
Travel photography and water go hand in hand. Whether it’s ripples on a lake at sunrise, crashing waves hitting the shoreline of a sandy beach or the wonderful world beneath the surface.
Staying at the W Barcelona – A Hotel Review Leaving my curtains open overnight after watching the city lights sparkle below, I awoke to views over the glistening Mediterranean Sea and a giant ball of sunshine emerging from the horizon.
Looking at the world through googles and a lens is my ideal perspective. The thrill of floating around the ocean with flippers on my feet and the unknown below is the reason I choose to create images from the water.
Wake up to the sound of the sea gently lapping against your cabin. As the morning progresses the sound soon turns to splashes as you jump into the clear waters of the Adriatic at lunch then to rocking waves as you cruise to your next port before sunset.
Instagram has become a visual library of travel inspiration with amateur and professional photographers documenting their adventures from all corners of the world.
The Adriatic Sea glistens out your window, a medieval city sits waiting to be explored just down the road and a private boat is ready for you to jump aboard.
Landscape photography doesn’t need to be complicated or just left to the professionals. Capturing a scene is all about composition and knowing how to use your camera to produce what your mind envisions.
Rising from the calm waters of the Adriatic Sea, the city walls of Dubrovnik are an evident vision of history. Listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the walls are considered one of the greatest fortification systems of the Middle Ages and to this day, house one of the most well preserved medieval villages in Europe.
Split Photography Location – Walk through history An ancient fortress by the Mediterranean Sea once home to a Roman Emperor, Split’s Diocletian Palace is a mighty sight.
The Traveller Series kicked off with a bang last month and over the past few weeks I’ve had loads of photography submissions from travellers and photographers all around the world.
You’ve no doubt heard of glitzy and fabulous Monaco, colourful Nice and the other resident stars of the Cote d’Azure like Cannes and Saint-Tropez.
Looking at this colourful fishing village on the Italian coast today you would never believe that four years ago it was buried four metres deep in mud.
It was one of those days… The previous night I had been out photographing the Aurora Australis in Lake Wanaka and thought no moment could possibly top that.
Travel photography isn’t all about having the biggest and best camera. Sure some nice equipment and a great lens can help improve your photography, but the most important thing is the development of your creative eye.
Wanderlust is always stronger when shared with other like minded travel lovers. That said, I introduce to you…The Traveller Series. Each month The Wandering Lens will feature a collection of the best travel photographs from around the world, taken by real travellers and photographers just like you!
Creating sunstars is a simple and fun way to add a little flair to your landscape and travel photography. You’ve probably seen professional photographers whip out some sun sparkle and wondered how on earth they can do it when your camera just over exposes the sky making it all white when the sun is shining!?