Winter Wonderland Tour 2013 - Group 1

Snow Monkeys & Hokkaido 2013 Tour #1 in Brief (Podcast 360)

Having just returned from the first of our two 2013 Snow Monkey & Hokkaido, Winter Wonderland Tours, today I'm going to update you on how things went, and show you my top seven images, as well as play a message from the group that we recorded on the last day...

Thank you for visiting!

Martin Bailey has been releasing weekly podcasts and blog posts since 2005! Almost all of the 760+ posts here contain a full text article with photographs and illustations, and take at least one day, sometimes three to four days to produce.

You are welcome to listen to the Podcast with the audio player and follow along with the images discussed below.

If you value what we do, please consider a Patreon contribution of $3 or more to unlock the full text of more than 760 posts and gain access to the exclusive MBP Community. There are also higher tiers with various benefits, some including one-to-one Mentorship.

Please visit our Patreon site for full details, and take your photography to a whole new level! Become a Patron!
Existing Patrons please login to access posts and benefits. Thanks for being awesome!

Image Gallery

If no images are displayed here, please refresh your browser.

To view this content, you must be a member of Martin's Patreon at $3 or more
Unlock with Patreon
Martin Bailey
Martin Bailey is a nature and wildlife photographer and educator based in Tokyo. He's a pioneering Podcaster and blogger, and an X-Rite Coloratti member.
3 Comments
  • Jeffrey Friedl
    Posted at 00:11h, 12 February Reply

    Nice try, Martin, but we know why the eagle’s wings are clipped… because it’s stuffed and you didn’t want the mounting hardware to show. That’s the only way you could have gotten such freakin’ *perfect* focus, right?! 😉

    • Martin Bailey
      Posted at 09:05h, 12 February Reply

      Hee hee, thanks Jeffrey!

      The 1D X is partly responsible for that ridiculously good focus, although it did miss the next frame. The ratio of sharp frames to missed shots increased hugely though, even when like with this shot, I didn’t raise the camera until a split second before the shot. I felt like a sharp shooter from the old wild west on a number of occasions. 🙂

      Cheers,
      Martin.

Post A Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.