Lake Kamestastin is a 38 million year old meteorite crater and supports a forest of black spruce on its south shore amidst the tundra. This attracts large portions of the George River Caribou herd - largest in the world - during the spring and fall migrations
Fantastic picture, Rob!!
Congratulations from Switzerland. Regards.
Thank you Tim. I was out with our crew's pro photographer Gary McGuffin and we'd been shooting a herd crossing the mountain ridge in the light from the setting sun. As we were packing the tripods and heavy lenses for the hard hike back to the canoe I spotted the moon coming up.
The the only reason I was able to get the shot is because at Gary's suggestion I brought my tripod and 300mm 2.8 (a recent addition that I haven't used much due to its weight and expense)rather than my usual stripped down field gear. The difference between a photographer and a painter I guess but the reference I was able to shoot with the heavier gear was amazing and a lesson learned.
We were two weeks at Kamestastin; details at www.wreaf.org
All the Best and thanks again,
:D Great photo!!!
Thank you, we had been shooting the moon (so to speak) and lamenting that the herd that had just departed hadn't lingered when this next section showed up and very cooperatively crossed the ridge. Lucky day.
Thank you pelopako
Beautiful photografy. I like it. Voted.
Thank you and thanks for the vote
Very good picture.Congratulations.Looks like a SF movie.Greetings from Romania.
Thank you; a SF movie - hadn't thought of that but agree it has that feel
Rob, words cannot express the beauty of your photography and artwork. Thank you so much for sharing your life with us. I am so thankful that I stumbled upon this site. You and your friends are so lucky to experience all of God's beauty firsthand. Thank you again for sharing. Cheryl
Greetings from Spain
goshh! awesome, god job keep doing it
Merveilleuse et belle photographie
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Photo taken in Division No. 10, Subd. E, NL, Canada
Misplaced? Suggest new location