Fiction Wildlife Photography Ebook


Sunday, April 28, 2019

As a travel writer, I have traveled to over countries on seven different continents to satiate my curiosity. In the past decade or so, I've. Editorial Reviews. About the Author. Richard Bernabe is an internationally- renowned nature, Buy Wildlife Photography: Read 66 Books Reviews - Free photography eBooks about wildlife, birds, reptiles and even more, to download on your device. These free books are in PDF format, which are readable on.

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Are you ready to take your wildlife photography to the next level? In this new e- book, you'll quickly learn all of my very best wildlife photography tips, tricks, and. If you are out in the wild, photographing animals, then you are shooting wildlife photography. It involves documenting the creatures, in and out of their habitats. Ian Plant) Hi everyone, I have just released a new nature photography eBook which I am making available to my readers for free. As many of.

You like to shoot birds, but your technique is not good or you want to improve it. Mark Yokoyama, the author of this photography ebook, will tell you his secret on how to shoot birds, how to get closer and many more secrets, to get outstanding photos of birds.

Successful Nature Photographs and how to create them by William Bitman, is a guide for improving photographic skills and abilities. This ebook explore the techniques for successful photography with specific images throughout the book. In this beautiful and fully pictured ebook, photographer Mark Yokoyama will show you the originals endemics animals of the St Martin island situated in the Caribbean. The author tells you where to find them and how to approach them.

The incomplete guide to the wildlife of Saint Martin ebook by Mark Yokoyama, is a pages of well pictured book over photos of wildlife. If you are going to Saint Martin Caribbean this book is a must to have to identify the endemic species of this island. This free ebook cover insects, mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians and so on.

This pages eBook about wildlife photography will teach you from scratch how to use properly your photography gear on safari. But wildlife photography does not stop there, it also shows you how to chose the right equipment for a safari, photographic techniques and workflow.

If you like this page let me know it in a comment below and don't forget to share it now. Write a comment. Martins Emmanuel Monday, 05 February Pravin kumar Tuesday, 19 March Patrice Laborda Photography.

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An expert guide to bird photography. Download an Expert Guide to Bird Photography.

Now I know this is location-dependant as you might need more than mm just to get any shot at all in certain wide-open spaces, but the issue I want to tackle is more related to our obsession to get as close as possible to the animals and isolate them totally from their environment. The result is often an image that looks like it could be taken of a captive subject in a controlled location, with a perfect smooth background and no idea of the real environment in which it finds itself.

Challenge yourself to shoot at a wider angle to give the viewer a better idea of where you took the image and where your subject has to carve out a living in the wild. This is applicable to any species you photograph — from the squirrel to the deer to the elephant.

The elephant below was photographed with a wide-angle lens and a polarising filter to give you a sense of the environment as well as to make the most of the clouds and sky. This will also help you think in terms of more abstract compositional arrangements. Have a look at this photo of a Cape Buffalo for example.

If you have a good view of more than one member of a species — stay a while! Look at the images below.

First up — a solitary African Spoonbill, minding its own business on a perch, happy as can be. Throw another Spoonbill into the mix, and you have a recipe for good interaction. The point-of-view of a wildlife photograph is just about everything. How you portray your subject can make all the difference in the world. In short — try to get an eye-level perspective even lower if you can.

Always bear in mind the constraints of your environment. In most reserves in South Africa you are not allowed to get out of your vehicle in the field. This restricts you to a certain perspective. Look at these images for illustration.

Wildlife & birds photography free eBook(PDF).

The first African Painted Dog was photographed from an open game viewer. The result is a somewhat bland shot — nothing special in my eyes. The second one, however, was taken lying flat on my stomach in a sandy riverbed not 20 meters from the pack of canines, and the Alpha Male was checking me out…this perspective makes the image come alive. Does great content trump a technically great image with average content every time?

It may be different where you live, but I am relating this one particularly to the African safari experience.

Free Nature Photography eBook

They sleep up to 20 hours per day. Conversely I have had great photo opportunities from Impala, who are the most common ungulate you come across down here in the bush. My advice to the discerning photographer would be to look for great opportunities regardless of species when the light is good!

Which do you prefer?

Everyone photographs squirrels, right? The one on top — munching something, nice soft light, nice low angle…while at the bottom a mommy is carrying her youngster at a precarious height over a large branch at speed by biting down on his stomach flap with him grasping for dear life.

The jury is still out on this one.

Wildlife Photography Ebook Bundle

Learn to see the potential in the mundane to create amazing photographic moments, and go out and make good images. The obvious ideal is for an image with great content in great light shot with just the right settings — the Utopia shot that most of us will never get right. Anything can happen at any time…but most things happen only rarely, or at the very least, they rarely coincide with the exact time that you are in that specific spot.

It is therefore imperative that you become patient…very patient.


Now, I catch myself out frequently enough being very impatient out in the field. Observing your subjects, getting to know their behavioural patterns, requires a great deal of patience.The author tells you where to find them and how to approach them. They spend their time in the air and prefer to hide away on top of buildings, or in trees.

A must-read for all photographers. That would be a very expensive mistake. However, when offered an opportunity to improve the part of their photography that could generate a quantum leap in quality, people often hesitate.

ROSEANN from Kentucky
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