This photo was taken on the island of Oahu in Hawaii.
This photo was taken on a late-July evening in Colorado. It seemed to consistently hover over my campsite and refused to move on. I felted like I was being watched
This photo was taken on the Colorado/Wyoming border. It was the beginning of a 3 month road trip. As I noticed the storm, I couldn’t help but pull over to capture this photo and observe the symbolism.
I stepped outside after an afternoon storm to notice a rainbow on the horizon. I wasn’t sure how a rainbow would look in infrared light; however, I was pleasantly surprised with the range of colors.
This photo was taken at Joshua Tree National Park near sunset. It was hard to arrange the ideal composition because the amount of Joshua trees in every frame were overwhelming. Of the many shots I captured, I settled for this one.
With many oddly shaped plants and frequent storms, Great Sand Dunes National park is an infrared photographer’s dream. This photo was captured in late August as a storm rolled in.
This photo was taken in Tokyo at the height of the Cherry Blossom season. While many infrared techniques can turn colored vegetation white, this photo turned white vegetation to color.
I took this photo at the Great Sand Dunes National Park in Colorado. As the sun was setting and the storm approaching, I captured this photo.
This photo was taken at Joshua Tree National Park. I stumbled upon this abandoned structure that seemed to fit so well with the corresponding Joshua tree.
This photo was taken at Canyonlands Nation Park in Utah. In the moment, it felt like the canyon was a bowl receiving the light as the sun dipped into the evening.
This photo was taken at Great Sand Dunes National Park in Colorado. The vegetation was sparse but apparent, all while creating lines and pathways in every direction.