There is no photoshop, trickery or smart phone app necessary. Just follow the simple steps below.
Step 1) Put your baby on the floor.
Step 2) Hold a mug in front of your baby.
Step 3) Take a photo and post it
Beautiful iPhone Photos of one bur Oak Tree everyday for a Whole Year in Different seasons Called -That tree by Mark Hirsch
Mark Hirsch is a 52-year-old photojournalist who happens to be friends with a tree — specifically, a towering bur oak on the edge of a cornfield in southwest Wisconsin. This unique relationship began on March 23, 2012, when Hirsch photographed the tree with his new iPhone, during a particularly impressive sunset. That test of new technology turned into a yearlong documentation, and a personal transformation.
"I shoot pictures for a living," says Hirsch over the phone, "and I had stopped taking pictures for me, so I decided I was going to start taking a picture a day." His subject was the tree he had driven past for 20 years but had never photographed. His project became That Tree, and Hirsch posted one photo a day on his Facebook page.
In the beginning, he says he was just taking a picture of a tree, but over time his relationship with the project changed. "The longer I spent down there, the greater my appreciation for what a unique force [this tree] was and what an impact it had on the quality of life around it. In that realm, in that microcosm of the world, it really is a tree of life."
Over time, the resident blackbird stopped squawking at his arrival and instead began to sing, but the challenge of photographing the tree in a new way became increasingly difficult
On the last day of the project, Mark Hirsch invited his Facebook followers to visit the tree and have their portrait taken. Close to 300 people showed up, along with 12 dogs.
"I spent 25 years as a photojournalist constantly chasing the moment, and at times almost forcing visual opportunities. And photographing a tree? There was nothing to force! I couldn’t impact anything."
Hirsch challenged himself to slow down and change his perspective, so he climbed the highest branches, laid down in the mud and in the snow, and learned to appreciate the grass beneath his cheeks.
"Call it the energy of place, call it the energy of the tree, call it the coincidence of patience, but it’s been an incredible experience," says Hirsch.
In honor of Arbor Day, keep an eye out for the ordinary awesomeness that you pass by every day. Who knows, that tree on the corner could be your new best friend.
Detroit-born, Florida-based renowned photographer Jerry Uelsmann has been manipulating photos long before Photoshop transformed the world of photographyThe surreal, spiritual and thought-provoking images of Jerry Uelsmann, the master of photomontage, are anaylized and explored as we reveal the creative process and darkroom techniques of one of the world’s most acclaimed photographers. A film by Bill Suchy.
Fish can’t resist hijacking divers’ photographs by the Great Barrier Reef.
It has become a craze with humans, and even pets have been getting in on the act.And now, it seems, even wild fish have been infected with photobombing, judging from these pictures of Gavin, who has become the main attraction for divers near Green Island, off Australia’s Great Barrier Reef.
The bright yellow and blue parrotfish loves nothing better than getting his toothy grin in people’s pictures as tourists pose with him in his underwater world.
Karl said the diving tours operate within the guidelines of the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority to ensure conservation.
PARROTFISH: VITAL FOR THE REEF
Bluebarred parrotfish like Gavin grow up to 1m-long and to 6.5kg in weight. Their teeth in both jaws are fused into a parrot-like peak.
Adults normally swim alone and feed by scraping algae from the reef and coral.
Gavin and his species are vital to the reef-building process because they crush rubble and dead coral into sand as they feed.
He said: ‘We feed less than 1kg of approved fish food per day to the hundreds of fish that like Gavin, enjoy meeting Seawalker guests.
‘Our staff do the feeding, not the guests, but they get to enjoy watching him come up and grin into their faces as he swipes a little feed.
‘I would realistically expect that from a conservation viewpoint there is little difference , regulations help ensure this, by our presence in the water.
‘We operate for less than six hours a day, so Gav and his mates are off elsewhere or just hanging around for the other 18 or so hours.’
Martin Harvey worked for the National Parks in Zimbabwe and Natal Parks Board in South Africa before eventually becoming a professional wildlife photographer in 1993.
South African based Martin Harvey is an internationally acclaimed photographer and videographer who has an extensive photographic library consisting of wildlife, travel, landscape, aerial and indigenous people from more than 50 different countries.
His photos have been published in magazines and books throughout the word and include publications such as National Geographic World, BBC Wildlife, Geo, Natural History, International Wildlife and many others. He has three books published
Martin has been commissioned by various international clients including, TDIC & the Emirates Center for Wildlife Propagation in the United Arab Emirates.
An aerial view of Nabiyotum Crater in Lake Turkana – the world’s largest desert lake and the world’s largest alkaline lake – in the Great Rift Valley in Kenya. Photographer Martin Harvey said: "These photographs were taken while accompanying clients on exclusive helicopter safaris in Namibia, Botswana and Kenya. I take top business people and entrepreneurs.
Seeing the wilderness of Africa from above is a unique experience, and viewing large numbers of animals from above is awe inspiring," says Martin. "It’s an incredible experience and gives one a completely different perspective than one gets from the ground. Taking pictures from the air is also great fun.An aerial view of red lechwe antelope running on floodplains in the Okavango Delta, Botswana.
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