Monday, October 8, 2018
Hocking Hills redux
I'm always in a game of catch-up when it comes to sorting and filing photos. I generally take more images than is easily dealt with in a timely manner. So, over the past few days I finally got around to archiving photographs from a wonderful photographic workshop that Debbie DiCarlo and I led last February. It was the better part of three days, in the Hocking Hills. We visited many of the iconic hotspots, ostensibly to photograph icy and snowy landscapes. Mother Nature had other plans, and the weather was unseasonably warm and rainy.
This unexpected meteorological twist worked to our advantage. The streams and waterfalls were perfectly filled, and the wetness created wonderful saturation of colors. We lucked out in that the rain usually fell at night or at other times when we weren't out in it.
next workshop here in January (16 thru 18) will feature snow and amazing ice formations.
If you are interested in next year's workshop to Hocking Hills - or any of the others - we'd love to have you. We will only take a maximum of ten people, and several have already signed on, so if you're thinking about it, might be good to pull the trigger fairly soon.
Details about all of our photographic workshops, and they're all going to be good, can be found RIGHT HERE.
A southern flying squirrel, in a rare moment of repose. I had a rare treat last night, when a friend, Roman Mast, invited me to see ...
The world is awash in beetles, and they come in all shapes and sizes. Few of them can match the intimidation factor of a Pinching Beetle, ...
You won't want to mess with this one. Some of the robber flies are truly beastly-looking insects, and the Red-footed Cannibal Fly, Prom...
A stately Sycamore, Platanus occidentalis , rises from rich alluvial soils along a stream. White and brown barked Sycamore trees are easil...