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Posts Tagged ‘a photographer’s guide to the ontario landscape’

Lower Rosseau Falls, Rosseau River, Ontario, Canada

Lower Rosseau Falls, Rosseau River, Muskoka, Ontario, Canada

How often do you revisit locations for landscape photography? I do so often. Why? As each season passes and years fall away conditions change. These images of Lower Rosseau Falls in Ontario’s famous Muskoka region are the perfect example. Over the last few years the water levels have been much lower, but with the region being hit with a significant amount of snowfall this past winter, the subsequent snowmelt has raised water levels so that the river is now a raging torrent. This has created numerous, new photographic possibilities and has seen the return of the double cascade created by the rock mid-stream in the above photo.

To find out how to get to Lower Rosseau Falls and to learn more about great Ontario landscape photography locations please consider my eBook “A Photographer’s Guide to the Ontario Landscape” – the first ever comprehensive guide to landscape photography in Ontario.

Do click on each of these images to see the larger, sharper versions.

Lower Rosseau Falls, Rosseau River, Muskoka, Ontario, Canada.

Lower Rosseau Falls, Rosseau River, Muskoka, Ontario, Canada

Lower Rosseau Falls, Rosseau River, Muskoka, Ontario, Canada

Lower Rosseau Falls, Rosseau River, Muskoka, Ontario, Canada

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Katherine Cove at sunset

I have been going through some of my image files from the past summer and fall trying to get caught up on some much needed processing. Today, I was going through some photos from the four day excursion to Ontario’s Lake Superior Provincial Park. This Provincial Park, with its rugged coastline, has some of the best scenery in the province and is one of the many locations that can be found in my e-book ‘A Photographer’s Guide to the Ontario Landscape’. During my trip last September, stormy weather and strong winds dominated much of my time there, but it also allowed me to produce some of my favorite images to date.

Katherine Cove at dusk with storm clouds developing

Lake Superior shoreline

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Last post until next year :) Here’s wishing you and your families a safe and prosperous new year, and all the very best for 2012.Thanks to all for your continued support and for your comments. They are most appreciated.

Thanks also to those who have purchased my first e-book A Photographer’s Guide to the Ontario Landscape. I hope you will find to be a worthy resource for taking your landscape imagery up a notch and as you travel throughout the province of Ontario.

Cheers!

 

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I am pleased to announce the official release of my first eBook  A Photographer’s Guide to the Ontario Landscape, with foreward by Mike Grandmaison,the first-ever comprehensive guide to photographing the province’s landscapes.There are many outstanding photo destinations throughout Ontario’s vast and varied landscape and I have compiled many of them, from the Abitibi Canyon to Point Pelee, the Ottawa Valley to the Algoma Highlands and beyond, within this easy-to-read, easy-to-follow guide, complete with driving directions to each of them. When I began photographing the Ontario landscape I wish there was a resource such as this available to me. I have spent countless hours searching the internet, studying road maps, and meandering down backroads in hopes of finding inspiring landscapes to photograph. As a result, I chose to write this guide to simplify the process for others.

While this is ebook is about Ontario landscape locations, I have also scattered dozens of tips throughout that will help you create stunning landscapes of your own, wherever you live.

This ebook, has been published by  Birds As Art Books and is available exclusively through the Birds As Art on-line store. Click here to read the official release of this eBook in the Birds As Art Bulletin #393 and here to purchsae your copy of A Photographer’s Guide to the Ontario Landscape.

I would also like to thank those who help with the review and editing process of this guide. Their constant encouragement and inspiration was instrumental in me writing this ebook. I greatly appreciate all their hard work. With special thanks to Arthur Morris, Denise Ippolito, Gregg McLachlan, Mike Grandmaison and Mike Hannisian.

 

 

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