Part 4 of my guide to Tasmania’s best is the Bay of Fires region in the north east.
This is one area of Tasmania that has been getting a lot of attention internationally lately. Consistently voted one of the worlds best/must see/hidden treasure and so on by international travel experts, the area includes Mt William National Park in the north and stretches south past Eddystone Point, The Gardens and Binalong Bay near St Helens… Read more →
Part 3 of my guide to Tasmania’s Best 5 Photography Locations: The Tasman Peninsula, south east of Hobart.
The Tasman Peninsula is approximately an hours drive from Hobart, and immediately upon reaching the Peninsula you find yourself at one of the most iconic locations in the area – the Tessellated Pavements at Eaglehawk Neck… Read more →
Part 2 of my Top 5 Photographic Locations in Tasmania is the wild lands of the North West, the Tarkine.
The word “Tarkine” does for me what few other locations names can – it conjures up an image of somewhere wild and a land as old as time itself yet at the same time new and fresh and waiting to be discovered… Read more →
I am often asked what my own personal favourite location to shoot in Tasmania is and funnily enough I always struggle to have one straight off the bat answer, so I thought I’d compile a list of 5 regions which have provided me with some of my most memorable photographic experiences over the past few years… Read more →
Yesterday I was asked to photograph the release of a feisty young White Bellied Sea Eagle in the D’Entrecasteaux Channel, just off Bruny Island.
Craig Webb runs the Raptor and Wildlife Refuge of Tasmania which is dedicated to looking after injured Tasmanian Wildlife, with a special emphasis on the mighty Raptors, such as the White Bellied Sea Eagle (which he released yesterday) and the Wedge Tailed Eagle… Read more →
Something you don’t want to miss in Tasmania is a blue sky Autumn walk in the mountains while the fagus is ablaze in its autumnal yellows and oranges, and if you are lucky enough, red (the red fagus leaves are in fact a prized shot of every photographer down here!)… Read more →
Autumn in Tasmania means one thing – the turning of the fagus. Mt Field is the most accessible place to view the autumn display of Tasmania’s Fagus (Nothofagus gunii) which is a Tasmanian endemic tree, and Australia’s only native deciduous tree – meaning unlike the eucalypts and rainforest species which keep their leaves green all year round, the mountains of Western Tasmania are ablaze with shades of orange and yellow each autumn… Read more →
The Labyrinth Tasmania is a maze of tarns, lakes and fantastically named mountains in the heart of Tasmania’s wilderness. Access is via Lake St Clair and Pine Valley. In order to save 6 hours of walking time it is not a bad idea to catch the Lake St Clair ferry service which will run you across the lake to Narcissus… Read more →