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Hone Your Photography Skills on Expeditions to Alaska and Beyond

By Brian Hutchinson

Humpback whales feeding in Southeast Alaska. © Tom Stoeri

We are excited to introduce a series of expeditions designed to help you improve your wildlife photography skills while exploring some of our favorite nature destinations.

This summer (July 12–21), you can join renowned writer and conservation photographer Jaymi Heimbuch on a 10-day / 9-night cruise through the Inside Passage of Southeast Alaska. Our wildlife-focused itinerary aboard an intimate 12-passenger ship includes six days spent in the incredible Glacier Bay National Park. As you explore and learn about this pristine and abundant wilderness, Jaymi will offer hands-on photography instruction to help you take your skills to the next level (get started with these tips for photographing wildlife from a boat). Non-photographers will also enjoy this active itinerary that explores the best parts of the Southeast Alaskan wilderness with a knowledgeable and experienced crew.

On this expedition we will have the opportunity to encounter and photograph a variety of wildlife including humpback whales, bears, moose, mountain goats, sea otters, seals, sea lions, eagles, and horned puffins, and will explore beautiful glaciers, old-growth forests, and the beautiful, rugged coastline.

Click here to view trip details and secure your spot.

More Upcoming Photography Expeditions

Can't make it to Alaska this summer? We've also teamed up with award-winning nature photographer Pete Oxford to organize expeditions to some of his favorite destinations in 2016 and 2017. As trip leader, Pete brings a wealth of experience as a naturalist and professional photographer. Follow the links below for details.


Author

Brian Hutchinson is Oceanic Society's vice president of outreach, co-founder of the State of the World's Sea Turtles Program, and program officer of the IUCN-SSC Marine Turtle Specialist Group. Brian holds a B.A. in zoology from Connecticut College, and has been working to advance global marine conservation for more than a decade.