Mar 30, 2019

Curious Kitty

Tired of Lynx photos yet? Hope not!!!

Mar 29, 2019

Color Awards

12th Annual International Color Awards Winner

NWF Bears

National Wildlife Federation 2019 All Occasion Greeting Cards and Seals


Florida Burrowing Owlet

Mar 28, 2019

Places To Be

Wild Canada Lynx walking in Northern Ontario, Canada.

Mar 26, 2019

Windows To The Soul

Wild Canada Lynx in Northern Ontario

I've been holding off posting this one for a long's one of my favorites of the Lynx and it was a magical day I won't soon forget!

"An animal's eyes have the power to speak a great language." ― Martin Buber

Be Noticed

Florida Burrowing Owlet

Mar 25, 2019

The Visitor

Wild Canada Lynx in Northern Ontario


An old photo (previously unposted) of the Old Man in Algonquin Provincial Park. I've been going through my drives and it's crazy to see how many photos I have and how far behind I am with editing!

Mar 24, 2019

Mr. Marten

American Marten in Algonquin Provincial Park

Out Of The Dark

Common Mexican tree frog (Smilisca baudinii) in Costa Rica. It's a nocturnal species of tree frog whose native range is from the Sonoran Desert and the Lower Rio Grande Valley of Texas south to Costa Rica. Common names include Mexican tree frog, Baudin's tree frog and Van Vlietâs frog.

Mar 23, 2019


Tayra in Costa Rica...I can't believe how lucky I was to spot her and have time for a couple of quick photos!


Ghost Glass Frog in Costa Rica.

Mar 22, 2019


Orange-Chinned Parakeet in Costa Rica

Mar 21, 2019

The Sentry

Wild Black Bear Sow high up in a tree in Ontario, Canada.

Mar 20, 2019


Yellow-Throated Toucan in Costa Rica

Mar 13, 2019

Mexican Hairy Dwarf

Mexican Hairy Dwarf Porcupine in Costa Rica. The tree porcupine, also referred to as the Mexican hairy dwarf porcupine, is found exclusively in the Americas, mainly around Mexico, Honduras, Guatemala, Costa Rica and Panama. They can be found in several National Parks of Costa Rica.

Mar 3, 2019

I Tried To See Things Your Way

ROM 2018 Wildlife Photographer Of The Year
Grand Prize Winner "I Tried To See Things Your Way"

Burrowing Owlet “I tried to see things your way. You're still an idiot." Owls tilt their head to judge the position and distance of things around them. An owl’s eyes are fixed in position, so they can’t move their eyes like we can. To look to the side and up or down, an owl needs to move its head.