The best time for garden photography is the soft light of early morning after dawn, or late afternoon at dusk. However that is not always possible, especially if you are visiting a public garden. I wrote a post here a couple years ago “Photos on the Road” about a trip to Norfolk Botanic Garden when[...]
The entries are in and we have a winner ! Congratulations to Grace at eTilth for the photo of Erythroniums tucked by this urn in the Dunn Garden in Seattle. As a new feature for our contest, have put all the entries into a flickr Album and offered critiques of each, showing my before and after suggestions[...]
Garden photographer, Saxon Holt, gives 6 tips on how to photograph gardens for a garden photography contest at Gardening Gone Wild[...]
Picture This, our garden blogger’s photo showcase, is ready for another contest – now that spring has finally arrived throughout the land. I was in Delaware just two weeks ago where I photographed Wintherthur, the trees just leafing out, seemingly while I watched, so by now even the most northern garden photographers should have plenty of inspiration.
In the middle of one of the biggest cities in the world an ebullient pollinator garden is attracting insects and native bees to a museum science project. The Los Angeles Museum of Natural History has surrounded itself with a 3.5 acre urban habitat garden that is succeeding in attracting insects for study by the scientists within.