On-The-Go Photography (OTG) seems to imply a conflict of terms. How can a person be on-the-go and still produce great photographs? Why must great photographers always have to wait and be patient? OTG Photography is for the person who wants to balance photography with the in-the-moment nature experience. Once a photograph becomes the main objective, the in-the-moment nature experience becomes secondary.
OTG Photography is for the person who wants to travel light (under 4 pounds), travel simply and still wants to take great photographs.
The photographs displayed on Outdoor Eyes were taken with a digital camera. The image quality was reduced in order to speed up the loading time on the Internet. This has no reflection on the original quality of the photographs.
You can forget about your conventional tripod, your bulky camera bags, your padded backpacks and your multiple lenses. With OTG Photography, you will learn how to use the minimum to get the maximum photography opportunities... while still balancing the in-the-moment nature experience. If you ever read about William Henry Jackson, one of the best-known of early landscape photographers, you would have learned of the difficult process he had to endure to photograph. He had to travel by horseback, then by mule and his equipment weighed over 300 pounds. He had to unload the equipment, set up camp, prepare the glass plate and on and on. Yet, even today, his photographs are still of exquisite beauty. He really knew how to use the minimum to produce the maximum.
I admit... there will be some limitations and some disappointments with OTG Photography. But that occurs in every situation. You WILL NOT take every photograph perfectly and you WILL miss out on some great photography opportunities. But, whatever photography opportunity you might miss, you still will capture that moment in your mind's eye (where film and digital could never approach). You will see more and you will enjoy photography more because you will maintain that fine balance of seeing nature, being a part of nature and taking the perfect photograph.
Outdoor Eyes Photography & Outdoor Adventure Blog
|Coast Guard Beach On The National Seashore On Cape Cod Is Gorgeous
You can see Coast Guard Beach in Eastham on Cape Cod, which is one of the Top 10 Beaches in the USA, through the bushes by the Coast Guard Station. It is part of the National Seashore and truly one of the prettiest beaches you will ever see. I took one of my friends for … Continue reading Coast Guard Beach On The National Seashore On Cape Cod Is Gorgeous
Gorgeous Kingfisher At Goose Pond At The Mass Audubon Wellfleet Bay Wildlife Sanctuary On Cape Cod
It was a gorgeous day at the Mass Audubon Wellfleet Bay Wildlife Sanctuary on Cape Cod. We were ready for a nice walk and maybe a few bird photographs. We were treated to an array of many different wildlife photographs. We couldn’t believe what we were seeing. This is one of our favorite’s! The mighty … Continue reading Gorgeous Kingfisher At Goose Pond At The Mass Audubon Wellfleet Bay Wildlife Sanctuary On Cape Cod
Beautiful Fuschia Saltspray Rose Wildflower On Cape Cod
The Wild Saltspray Rose is one of my favorite wildflowers. It reminds that it is summer and a ‘somewhat” carefree time of the year. We had a lot of Wild Roses on the beach where I grew up in Connecticut too. After the Wild Rose blooms, the flower will turn into a huge reddish-orange berry known … Continue reading Beautiful Fuschia Saltspray Rose Wildflower On Cape Cod
No Parking On Bridge Sign In Eastham On Cape Cod
I have seen this Red-tailed Hawk sitting on the No Parking on Bridge Sign in Eastham on Cape Cod many times. He must see a lot of little critters that would be wonderful prey from this perch. I see him there so much that sometimes I even forget to look for him there. It is someone … Continue reading No Parking On Bridge Sign In Eastham On Cape Cod
Fort Hill Trail In Eastham On The National Seashore On Cape Cod Was Spectacular!
It was a spectacular day for a hike at Fort Hill in Eastham on Cape Cod. I loved this photograph of the trees along the trail. There are so many places to walk or hike at Fort Hill, which is a part of the National Seashore. Pretty, don’t you think?