Episode 1 of The Wildlife Photo Show has Russell trying to photograph elusive predators.
A behind the scenes look at what it takes to prepare a private lands spot to photograph wildlife.
In this episode, Russell goes in search of prairie dogs and gives a little insight on the status of a species with a complicated history.
In this episode, Russell talks about some essential gear he uses for scouting.
The Wildlife Photo Show Episode 5 finds Russell in the Davis Mountains with his favorite wilderness guide.
Russell travels to the Alaskan Peninsula to photograph brown bears as they prepare for hibernation.
Sometimes, the best blind is the one in which you are driving.
Calling wildlife is about consistency and trying again and again. Sometimes, you get a pleasant surprise.
Good locations are a must for wildlife photographers. Bosque Del Apache is world class.
Cruising backroads is always a cool way to look for wildlife. Check out the cool stuff I find out in Far West Texas.
Good photos can be made anywhere. Especially when the waterhole is in an unexpected place.
The Wildlife Photo Show heads to Yellowstone and Grand Teton National Park.
Fall in the Colorado Mountains.
Mark Twain once said, “Twenty years from now, you will be more disappointed by the things you didn’t do than by the ones you did do.”
That's why Great Smoky Mountain National Park should be on your "must see" places.
Photographing wild wood ducks are a challenge. Find out why.
Yellowstone in the spring is a magical place.
Photographing a new property can reveal some interesting discoveries.
An unexpected rainstorm brings some unique opportunities in the Missouri Ozarks.
California Dreamin' on an awesome spring day. Check out this video to learn about some cool wildlife research going down in Texas.
A second shot at getting a picture of wood ducks turns out a little better but the weather still hampers the effort.
Looking for eyes in the field even when you can't be there? Camera traps may be the answer.
Turning a worn-out farm into a fantastic wildlife property takes planning and patience. Take a look at this video to see my thoughts on what it will take to make this property shine.
Alaska is amazing for a litany of reasons. Bald eagles are one of them.
Taking pictures of flying birds doesn't have to be hard. Here are a few tips to help you get started.
Fireflies are among the hardest critters in which to take good photos. With a little planning and some post-production magic, it's not as hard as you think it is.
Panoramas are a fun and thoughtful way of shooting landscape images. Here is an easy method for capturing landscapes that may not fit the classical model.
While not wildlife, per se, the skies at night in Alaska can get a little wild.
There are three shots you should always strive for when shooting pictures of wildlife. Take a look at this video to discover more.
Dragonflies are all around us and are fascinating insects. In reality, they can be a challenge to photograph. Check out this video to see the unconventional way that I used to photograph these incredible hunters.
When shooting pictures of wildlife, one important consideration is how the background looks. To get creamy and beautiful backgrounds only requires a couple of considerations.
The Alaskan Peninsula is home to the largest concentration of brown bears on the planet. Because of their numbers, that doesn't make them necessarily easy to photograph. In this video, we go to a truly wild place in Alaska's Tuxedni Bay and photograph bears in their natural environment.