Article SummaryHow much consideration does the traditional photography business card get these days? Photography business cards are one of those creative accessories that many photographers consider essential, but when I paused to really think about it I could see no obvious business reason why we absolutely must have them. This is an example of one of my 4 x 6 business post cards, which was quite effective for a while, that was able to carry a lot of information and persuasive copy with it.
As an aside, I even  wondered if it’s actually possible to run a photography business without having a business card at all? For example, I was observing the behavior of people at a recent networking meeting, as I was interested in the psychological aspects of the networking process, especially in the realms of trading of business cards etc.
What I concluded from observing these people for a few more minutes was that the simple exchange of business cards, and the way each person responded, actually established a rudimentary form of social ranking, with the one who paid the business card the least attention being perceived as the more important of the two. It also seemed more likely that the business cards that were dismissed so easily would very quickly find their way into the trash can, or at the very least become lost or forgotten. I’m sure the photographer watching her business card vanish without the benefit of a second thought realized that the chances of the other person contacting her were slim to non-existent, leaving her feeling at something of a disadvantage.
The bottom line for the traditional business card exchange seemed to be a win-lose, or even a lose-lose, situation in many cases.
At other times, I observed a different kind of behavior, one that indicated an improved chance of success for both parties. In those cases, the two people met for the first time, chatted for a while, asked each other questions about their businesses, and then one would ask the other directly for their contact information, and proceeded to enter it into their smartphone. The other interesting point here is that there was no obvious social ranking taking place, with both parties being accorded similar levels of attention and respect from the other. In other words, in a simple photography business card exchange situation, what can we do to turn it to our advantage? Here are some of the ideas that other photographers sent in by way of the comments to that post. RJ Hidson used to have traditional paper cards with some basic information on them, but grew tired of it after awhile because people were just accustomed to seeing cards just like it.
Margo Pinkerton’s business card looks simple enough, but its design is an integral part of their marketing. Dani Riot created some sexy clear plastic cards with embossed black and chrome text to match the mood of his creative photography.
This one was submitted by Brandon Weight who made his card look like the LCD panel from a Canon 5D Mark II – very creative indeed, and certain to stand out! It’s great to see people using some lateral thinking when it comes to something as simple and obvious as a photography business card.
Seperti yang kita ketahui bahwa zaman sekarang ini siapa saja bisa menikmati dan mempunyai smartphone canggih. Terus aplikasi apa saja yang bulan lalu menjadi trending topic dan menjadi paling banyak di cari dan di unduh oleh pengguna handphone Nokia dan pengguna handphone android?
Cukup itu saja yang bisa kami berikan untuk anda, semoga info tentang Download Aplikasi Edit Foto Terlaris dan Terbaru Untuk Nokia dan Android Gratis ini bisa bermanfaat buat anda semuanya. Unfortunately, landscape photography is quite fickle, which can be quite frustrating for those of us without unlimited time on our hands to sit at the same location for days on end waiting for the perfect conditions.
Galactic Celebrations in the San Juan MountainsI setup this selfie Milky Way panorama using the photo app PhotoPills on my iphone. I recently decided I wanted to take photos of the Milky Way in the Bisti Badlands of New Mexico. Here's a screenshot from the app showing the Galactic Core location through the night (the circles that increase in size), where it is located at that time, and the window of visibility during that arc of time (and where that visibility is in relation to the viewer).
Using the PhotoPills app, I knew exactly when the Milky Way would be visible, where it would be at a given time of night, and how high above the horizon it would be. The Pedestal and the PendulumThe Pedestal is a well-known hoodoo feature at the Bisti Badlands of New Mexico. Stars over the GrenadiersLast night I took a trip to Molas Lake north of Durango to get some photographs of the Grenadier Range at sunset and at night.
Moonrise over the SangresA waxing Gibbous Moon rises over the Sangre de Cristo Mountains as seen from the San Luis Valley north of Center, Colorado. One of the many perks of living in Oregon as a photographer is the access to some of the world's most incredible waterfalls.
For this image, I used the smaller Sony set-up because it involved some tricky scrambling on wet and steep rocks up to a higher location at the base of the waterfall. Koosah Falls can also be paired with nearby Sahalie Falls, which gets an honorable mention here. For the up-close location of Koosah, I opted to use a wide-angle lens (again, the 14-24) and a circular polarizer. For my second photo of  Koosah Falls from further back, I found a very interesting composition that utilized some of the trees in front of me to break the scene up a bit and to provide a sense of scale.
My favorite shot of Sahalie Falls was taken from far back in a strange alcove near the river, showcasing the huge power that the waterfall has. Sahalie FallsOn the last day of my recent waterfall photography expedition with my friend Kane, we stopped at Sahalie Falls at sunrise.
For this first photo of Elowah, I employed the same technique described above for Proxy Falls - I did some panoramic work, but with a twist.
For my second favorite shot, I ventured out and captured some autumn fall colors using a wide angle lens and some panoramic stacking techniques. Autumn at Elowah FallsWith my impending move to Colorado in a couple of weeks, I took a final trip to Elowah Falls and Upper McCord Creek Falls to explore the fall colors in the Columbia River Gorge with my son.
To get there: Drive east on Interstate 84 from Portland and take the Dodson exit to get on the frontage road heading east. To get there: Metlako Falls is located along the Eagle Creek trail in the Columbia River Gorge.
For the classic and more intimate photo from below, I waded deep into the creek and shot at 70mm with my 24-70 lens using a circular polarizer to enhance the colors in the reflection. To get there: The waterfall is located just 300 feet off the Ruckel Creek Trail in the Columbia River Gorge, but it can be quite challenging to access. On the trail, you will climb some pretty good grades through beautiful thickets of forests and a few open meadows.
Wahclella Falls is another very easily accessed waterfall in the Columbia River Gorge that offers a bounty of compositions for the eager waterfall photographer.
Evening Light at Wahclella FallsWahclella Falls - located after just a mile hike in the Columbia River Gorge is one of my favorites so far - so many lovely scenes to capture here. Lemolo FallsAnother waterfall photograph from my excursion to Oregon's prime waterfall locations yielded this surreal long exposure of Lemolo Falls. According to Waterfalls Northwest (a great website for waterfall research), Toketee Falls is one of the most famous waterfalls in all of Oregon, renowned far and wide for the graceful columnar basalt formation framing the two-stepped falls.
Toketee is pretty impressive from the terminus of the trail; however, for the really amazing compositions, a riskier trek down to the river from the viewing platform is required. Toketee FallsToketee Falls is one of the more amazing waterfalls to discover in Southern Oregon, located between Roseburg and Crater Lake on the North Umpqua River, Toketee Falls drops an awesome 120 ft. Whitehorse Falls is a small but awesome waterfall found on the North Umpqua River not far from Watson Falls and Toketee Falls off of Highway 138 between Roseburg and Crater Lake National Park.
Morning Breaks at Whitehorse FallsMy friend Kane Engelbert and I woke up very early to go photograph this lovely waterfall called Whitehorse Falls on the North Umpqua River east of Roseburg, Oregon.
Later in the morning the sun created some nice mist above the falls, which I was also able to capture using the same camera, lens, and settings as before (for the most part).
Misty Morning on the UmpquaThis particular scene combines some of my favorite elements in a landscape photograph - interesting light, a sunstar, a waterfall, some mist, moss, fallen logs, and shadowplay. Watson Falls are also found right off of the North Umpqua River between Roseburg and Crater Lake National Park off of Highway 138. My favorite shot of Watson does not showcase the massive size of the waterfall, rather, it showcases the delicate terrain found around the falls. Watson Falls FlowingOne of the more impressive waterfalls found in Oregon, and one that offers some pretty intimate scenes like this one - is Watson Falls, found near Toketee Reservoir between Crater Lake National Park and Roseburg. My second favorite shot of Watson Falls was taken on the trail high above the falls looking down.
Photographing WatsonMy friend Kane Englebert can be seen left of center photographing Watson Falls in south-central Oregon off of the North Umpqua River.
Tunnel Falls is located deep within the Eagle Creek Wilderness Area in the Columbia River Gorge on the same trail used for both Punchbowl Falls and Metlako Falls.
Tunnel Falls #2It was a blast hiking to this waterfall and walking behind it, hearing the roar of the water. Twister Falls FloweringTwister Falls is a very unique waterfall found deep within the Columbia River Gorge in Oregon.
Ponytail Falls is one of the more popular waterfalls in the Multnomah Falls section of the Columbia River Gorge. Ponytail Falls Refuge from the rainI took shelter under this sweet rock cave behind Ponytail Falls during a hard rain in the Columbia River Gorge. Hug Point Falls is a really awesome waterfall that deposits water from Fall Creek right into the Pacific Ocean on the beach of the Oregon Coast. Hug Point Sun PointI visited Hug Point State Park near Cannon Beach, Oregon yesterday with my family. Multnomah Falls is probably Oregon's most famous waterfall located in the heart of the Columbia River Gorge. Multnomah FallsA classic shot, for sure, and probably nothing new to add… but I did love how this one turned out using my ND Filter on my 14-24 lens. I've been lucky to get the opportunity to photograph some amazing night skies in my time as a photographer. To start out with, Grant covers all of the basics that are essential for any beginner or intermediate night photographer to learn, including how to focus, using aperture, ISO, etc. In search of the AuroraMy brother and I ventured to Trillium Lake near Government Camp, Oregon for the first time to see if we could catch a glimpse of the Aurora.
I feel like if Grant's book was around when I was getting started, it would have saved me many, many hours of research and trial and error.
My only critique of the book would be that I wish there was even more examples and step-by-step instructions given for some of the post-processing techniques he shares in the book. Gemind Meteor ShowerThe Geminid Meteor Shower is arguably the best meteor shower of the year.
I promised myself that after living in Portland, Oregon for a year that I would reflect back on my decision to move here and evaluate the pros and cons of doing so.

In most cases, one of the pair would take a few moments to examine in detail the card they had received, while the other person would quickly thrust the business card they had been given into a pocket without ever really looking at it.
This is obviously a clear signal that the person asking for the information is really interested in talking further, or at least taking the other person more seriously. This design and the clear acrylic material is unique, and really says something about RJ’s approach to photography.
They’re hoping to attract fun-loving people who take their photography seriously, rather than those who take themselves too seriously. Have you found a great alternative to the traditional business card that works really well for you? Handphone yang beredar di pasaran sekarang sudah bisa dinikmatioleh semua kalangn, tidak seperti dulu yang hanya kalangan tertentu bisa membeli handphone dengan sistem yang canggih. Both seem to captivate me in ways that accentuate my love for the wilderness and my connection to the natural world.
I woke up at 12:30 AM this morning and drove 2 hours to the Bisti Badlands of New Mexico to photograph the Milky Way.
Night photography and lunar photography can be even more unpredictable and frustrating because of the limited time horizons created by the laws of astronomy. I had already made a trip down there once before in February to scout locations and create GPS waypoints using another awesome app called Gaia GPS.
Pairing this with my knowledge of the location I was wanting to shoot and I could pre-envision my shot before even arriving on scene, saving me a lot of time in the field.
This tool allows you to see a virtual reality location of the Milky Way using the phone's camera. This tool allows you to again use the phone's built-in camera to simulate different focal lengths.
This might be one of my favorite vantage points in Colorado due to the number of incredible peaks seen in one glance.
The app has several other amazing tools that are foundational for any landscape photographer, including a long exposure calculator, a time lapse calculator, a star trail calculator, a hyperfocal distance table, and more.
Its oddly energizing to experience the cold breeze paired with silence and open skies underneath a blanket of stars. While I've not been able to photograph all of them, I do have several that have become instant favorites.
After a short 30 minute hike through a volcanic boulder field, the trail drops you down into the valley that contains the terminus of the waterfall. I actually shot a three-photo panorama starting with the top of the scene and then working down to the bottom of the scene. I just loved how the light was getting diffused by the mist created by the waterfall - it created a super etherial effect. I got my camera really low to the water and show-cased a very interesting rock in the foreground.
The beautiful soft morning light was beaming through the tips of the trees behind us, lighting up the mist created by this powerful waterfall on the McKenzie River.
The waterfall is nestled deep within the Columbia River Gorge just west of Bonneville on Interstate 84.
For the reflection in the water, I employed a blend of two photos using my circular polarizer.
We had a blast hiking through the woods and finding all kinds of awesome nature to take in. You'll find the Elowah Falls parking lot (John Yeon State Park) on the right just before the frontage road ends. Drive east along Interstate 84, exit at the Eagle Creek exit, one mile past the Bonneville Dam exit (immediately after a short tunnel).
There are two classic vantage points to photograph this awesome waterfall - one from above and one from below.
First, I shot this again as a two-photo panorama in landscape orientation using my Nikon 24-70 lens at 24mm with a 9-stop Hoya ND Filter. It truly is a magical place; unfortunately, it has been quite trampled in recent years by the increased traffic to the area. After 0.8 miles of hiking, you will arrive at a very large, easily identified clearing, called Indian Pits. Of course, the more rewarding photographs require some risk by getting into the fast-moving water near the falls, and offer some of my favorite vantage points.
The entrance to the lot is close to the entrance to both the Bonneville Dam and Fish Hatchery, and the Tooth Rock Trailhead.
Turn right at the stop sign, drive about 100 feet and turn right again at the fork (left takes you to the Tooth Rock Trailhead). I really wanted to isolate this mossy rock outcropping in the foreground from the rest of the image, so I decided to employ a very long shutter speed using a 9-stop ND. The awesome North Umpqua River has carved a gorge out of the lava flow, resulting in a 113-foot waterfall. I highly recommend this not be done in wet weather or if you're out of shape, as it is very steep and dangerous to climb down to the river.
I used my favorite landscape oriented panorama technique to get the full scene into view and cropped to my liking.
What I love about this shot is that it shows my friend Kane photographing the falls from below, and shows just how big the waterfall really is.
I love how this photo shows the sense of scale - Kane is so small in comparison to this massive waterfall. Tunnel Falls is found quite a bit further up the trail about 6 miles from the start of the trail. Tunnel Falls is the destination of choice for hikers traveling the famous Eagle Creek Trail near Portland Oregon. It is one of the most interesting waterfalls in Oregon because it literally twists 130 feet through a very narrow canyon, making for some very awesome views! I found these awesome wildflowers blooming at the edge of the falls that drop into a slot canyon below.
A short hike away from the parking lot, the waterfall is worth visiting and photographing for any serious nature photographer. The harsh highlights and dark shadows made it really tough to photograph with a single exposure, but I gave it a shot anyways.This photo is available for free downloads to all of my fans as my way of saying thank you. Hug Point is located just south of the popular beach town of Cannon Beach and is worth a visit if you're on the coast. Despite being there with a ton of other people, I was able to capture this scene of the sun rising above the rocks and illuminating the water shooting down the waterfall, which drains into the ocean. This includes Abiqua Falls, Kentucky Falls, Upper Ruckel Creek Falls, Oneota Gorge, and more.
I've been inspired by other artists and have done meticulous research and planning, self-teaching myself as I go.
We never did get to see the Aurora; however, I was able to come home with this sweet star trails sequence showcasing the awesome night skies above Mount Hood and Trillium Lake. Through Grant's book you learn everything you need to get started, including some very advanced techniques. The book also assumes you have a basic knowledge of Photoshop and Lightroom, including the use of layer masks, and also requires you utilize some advanced tools that are not free or standard with photoshop (like Tony Kuyper's luminosity mask actions, or programs such as Star Spikes).
The idea of carrying half the weight on my hikes and backpacking trips is quite compelling.
I'm sure that 95% of you might find this blog post a little boring, but for me, it is an opportunity to look inward and to focus on the future in my life and career. With its interesting brochure-type feel, and convenient size, I’m sure that this one does not get discarded as easily as the traditional business card. I love the simple and effective creative use of the bare feet on this card and I’m not surprised that people tell them it looks as though they have a lot of fun in their business.
Nah, kali ini kami akan memberikan sebuah Download Aplikasi Edit Foto Terlaris dan Terbaru Untuk Nokia dan Android buat anda semuanya. Wandering in the dark in the hoodoo-strewn desert landscape of the Bisti Badlands is such a surreal experience. The lunar cycle, coupled with the angle of the Earth at a given time of year or day create tight windows of opportunity for photographs of the Milky Way or the moon. Since purchasing the app in November, I've used it to plan several photoshoots which have all led to successful images.
The night before my photoshoot, I opened up PhotoPills and went into the Planner tool to help figure out the timing of my photoshoot.
Upon discovering it in the dimly-lit moonscape, I had an epiphany that I could place myself between the rising moon and the camera for a quite interesting silhouette effect. This saved me a lot of time and frozen fingers when I recently went out to Molas Lake near SIlverton, Colorado to photograph star trails over the Grenadier Mountains, my all-time favorite mountain range. I recently travelled to the San Luis Valley to witness the migration of thousands of Sand Hill Cranes in the town of Monte Vista, Colorado. The impressive Crestones including Crestone Needle and Crestone Peak can be seen right of center next to Kit Carson Peak with the tip of 14er Humboldt Peak seen between them.
If you love taking photos involving the night sky, the moon, or even the sun, this app will help you tremendously. I learned this technique from my friend Kane Englebert and I find that it is a great way to give yourself a lot of flexibility in post-production to decide what to include or exclude in your final composition.
There are two very good spots along the river to photograph the waterfall, one up close and one from afar. I absolutely loved how the early morning light was just above the waterfall here and I'm hoping to get a huge print of this one someday.
Sahalie Falls is located in Lane County, Central Oregon right off of Highway 126 near Sisters.
The parking area is only accessible to eastbound traffic (if you are driving west, exit and turn around at Exit 40 (Bonneville Dam), then to return to your westbound direction, do the same at Cascade Locks). I personally prefer the views from above because the views below have recently been obstructed by a large tree that fell across the creek, and because there are usually a lot of people down below. I blended a 30 second exposure with the ND filter to capture the dreamy water effect of the water with a shorter 1 second exposure for the foreground. The ferns here are very fragile and the area is quite small, so it is easy to cause a lot of damage here with a group. I'm not sure I have seen this composition before so I found it to be fairly fresh and different than the norm from here.

Walk about 150 feet through the clearing and you will see trampled ground to your right, heading downhill. The signage is good in the area, so watch closely for the signs specific to Wahclella Falls.
The waterfall itself is surrounded by high desert but the valley carved out by the waterfall is a totally different climate, which is the first thing I noticed when I hiked down into the valley. I know the whole silky water look isn't for everyone, but it is exactly what I wanted for this composition.
I really enjoyed this composition, with the criss-crossed logs and the river draining down the left part of the photo. The falls, arguably the best along the trail, plunge a sheer 165 feet into a bowl sculpted out of a protrusion of columnar basalt. My favorite shot from here includes some really fantastic pink wildflowers in the foreground, really setting off the scene. I personally like it because of how you can walk behind it and get some really interesting views of it.
I'll try to update this as I get more photographs of those awesome areas in the future.
Within the first pages I began learning new things I had not thought of before, and by the end of the book, I picked up several great ideas and post-processing concepts that had eluded me for the past few years.
With that being said, if you have a basic understanding of how to use layer masks in Photoshop and are struggling with your post-processing, I can guarantee that Grant's book will make you a better artist. Minor light pollution from Colorado Springs is seen at bottom left, with 12 meteors in the frame. The question of course is will I be sacrificing any image quality, especially for night photography? Let me just start out by saying this test was by no means comprehensive or scientific in nature. I agree that this business card shows the kind of care and attention to detail that RJ shows toward his clients, and I’m sure it’s a big hit! Even more exciting for me was the first time I successfully managed to photograph the Milky Way with a camera. If you try to photograph the Milky Way when there is a full moon, it will be washed out by the brightness of the moon.
There was some insane airglow on the horizon, adding some intense greens, oranges, and reds to the sky. To demonstrate the usefulness of this feature, I think it is best to walk through how I used it on a recent shoot.
Since I would have to drive a couple of hours to reach my destination, I wanted to figure out exactly when to leave my house for my hike in (and also figure out how much sleep I would be getting that night).
The yellow line indicates where the sun will be when it rises, and the orange line indicates where the sun is when it sets. The app allowed me to pinpoint exactly which lens and focal length to use to execute the framing I wanted for my vision of the final product. During this trip, I wanted to capture the moon rising behind my second favorite set of mountains, the Sangre de Cristo Mountains, including Crestone Needle, Crestone Peak, Kit Carson Peak, and Mount Adams.
Additionally, I'll provide some information about how to locate these waterfalls and when to photograph them.
Lastly, I did use a much longer shutter speed of 30 seconds while employing the use of a 5-stop ND filter stacked with a circular polarizer, both sold by fotodiox specifically for the 14-24 lens. I shot this with the Nikon 14-24 and the fotodiox filter kit including both the 5-stop ND filter and the circular polarizer, stacked. Both require some steep down-climbing from the main trail to reach, but it is very obvious as to where to go.
Metlako Falls is found deep within the Eagle Creek Wilderness Area of the Columbia River Gorge just before the more famous Punchbowl Falls (see below). Finding the waterfall is somewhat of a challenge if you've never been there before, which I think is why so many people go here for workshops (which, by the way, is illegal without a permit).
The climate changes quite abruptly as you descend into the valley, going from rocks and dirt to wildflowers and ferns. In order to reach the base of the falls, you need to climb down a very steep and loose trail of dirt, mud and rocks, which would surely be quite unpleasant after a rain storm.
Of course the real thrill of this waterfall is walking through the namesake tunnel, which was blasted out of the cliff behind the falls so that the trail could circumnavigate the stream without an expensive bridge. While I'm not super happy with how my shot of Ponytail turned out, I don't think you can take a bad photo of it! Also, I guess I'm not that fond of natural places filled with other people, so I did not care to stick around for very long. This process of learning took several years of reading articles online, asking questions in groups and forums, and practice in the field. Certainly many of my more recent images, like this one of the Milky Way over Mount Hood, could have benefited from some of the ideas Grant sets forth in his book. Just one example I can share - I used techniques that Grant covers in his book when I shot and processed one of my favorite photographs of the night sky - this one below of the Geminid Meteor Shower. It was an amazing sight to behold, with meteors flashing in the night sky causing the ground to get lit up. I already knew about the short battery life of the Sony A7 series and the questionable weather-sealing.
I wasn't even able to get the same exact compositions due to the incoming waves making me move around a lot. Seeing all of those stars and the galactic core on the back of the camera on the LCD is one of the most exciting things for me as a night photographer.
If you try to photograph the Milky Way when there is no moon, you have the challenge of having absolutely no light available to illuminate the foreground. The light blue line shows where the moon is when it rises, and the dark blue line shows where the moon is when it sets.
In order to establish the exact timing and location of the moon, I used the Planner feature of PhotoPills. The classic wide-angle view of the falls requires that you get yourself a little wet, so I highly recommend bringing water socks and sandals.
The best times to photograph this beauty would be in early spring for the large water run-off or late fall due to the fall foliage. There are several interesting compositions to be found here and I think any photographer with a passion for nature would have an absolute field day here. Be careful, this part of the hike has some slippery, moss-covered rocks as well as poisonous oak. There's really nothing like walking behind a waterfall, but not really, then emerging from the dark passage and literally being able to reach out and touch the falling water. According to Native American lore, Multnomah Falls was created to win the heart of a young princess who wanted a hidden place to bathe. So, I was thrilled when one of the photographers I followed from the very start of my journey, Grant Collier, asked me recently to review his new e-book on night photography. I found myself saying "I never would have thought to do that" a few times as I read! The shutter slap issue that is often discussed is also something that I don't really think will impact my style of photography. I simply pushed both cameras and lenses to their maximum capabilities and processed the files identically in Lightroom. Call me a nerd, but when it comes to photography, there's not much else that provides that reward in such a consistent way. Suffice to say that execution of high quality photographs of the Milky Way or the Moon requires a great deal of planning. This of course all changes significantly as you adjust the date and time using the slider at the bottom. I simply looked to see where the moon would be rising and then found a location on the map that placed the moon exactly behind those particular peaks. After parking in the parking lot, there is a short 1 mile hike up and then down to get to the waterfall. The only bad thing about Metlako Falls is that there is really only one vantage point for the waterfall unless you kayak to it from above or hike somewhat dangerously off-route to a vantage point just above the fall on Sorenson Creek.
I had to wade hip-deep into the stream in order to get this vantage of Wahclella Falls underneath the footbridge using my 14-24 lens at 20mm.
The bridge is named for Simon Benson, a prominent Portland businessman who owned the falls in the early part of the 1900s. Without planning, in order to produce a good night or moon photo, a photographer must depend on luck or worse yet, compositing of a moon or Milky Way into other images. My personal favorite favorite tripod for shooting waterfalls is my trusty Feisol Tournament 3442 Carbon Fiber tripod paired with my Photoclam Pro Gold II ballhead. You can also pair this with Upper McCord Creek Falls, which is a fun hike but not very impressive photographically speaking. I attempted to find this location once and never could get to it, even with good GPS coordinates. As the trail passes behind the falls there is no hand rail to protect one from falling 60 feet to the rocks below, just a narrow cable bolted to the cliff on the other side of the trail. Before his death, Benson gave Multnomah Falls to the City of Portland, which later transferred ownership to the USDA Forest Service. About 30 minutes into my photo shoot I noticed the 35% lit moon rising on the horizon, which added some great ambient light to the scene. Don't get me wrong, I actually have nothing against compositing, in fact, I have done it myself on several occasions; however, if you can produce the real thing, why not strive for that standard? It shows what time it is visible (from - to) and where in relation to the horizon it will be. No fake moon here, folks, this is the product of planning and the use of a great technology. When I shot Proxy I used both my Nikon D800 paired with the 14-24 lens for the super wide shots and a Sony A7R paired with a 16-35 Zeiss lens. I liked how easy it was to climb up into the upper reaches of the waterfall with the smaller Sony set-up, which allowed me to get the more intimate shot of the waterfall.

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