Photography

Sauskojus, Dean
You’ve heard the saying “Failing to prepare is preparing to fail.” This could apply to all seasonal photography, but it’s critical to taking great photos in the winter. Here are some tips to help you stay comfortable and come away with great shots.  Read more >>
England, Mike
John Steinbeck famously called Montana “a great splash of grandeur,” and in A Montana Journal (Riverbend Publishing, $25), photographer Christopher Cauble captures that majesty with 36 eclectic images from around the state. Read more >>
Turner, Ryan
The hardest part of shooting fishing photos: I would rather be fishing. So if I’m putting my rod down to take pictures, I like to concentrate and take really good ones. Here are some hints to help you make the most of your fishing shots. The Action Read more >>
Keyes, Fletcher
There are photographers who are born to take pictures of the natural world. Read more >>
England, Mike
For an affordable, easy-to-use video camera with loads of features in an astoundingly small package, try the ContourROAM. Read more >>
Andersen, Travis
Getting good action shots can be tricky—if you don’t do it right, your high-speed freeriding friend will look like he’s creeping down the bunny slope. Here are a few things to think about when you’re trying to capture those perfect images of your favorite winter pastimes. Read more >>
Haring, Michael
Fall is a great time for wildlife photography. With the heat of long summer days behind them, animals are more active throughout the day and you should find ample opportunities for some great shots. Here are a few tips for getting the best images.Gear Up Read more >>
Lewis, Marshall
Springtime in Montana offers many photo opportunities. But capturing wildflowers, snowmelt, and other beautiful scenes with a digital SLR camera is challenging, especially if you're trying to get those up-close shots that everyone oohs and aahs about. Read more >>
Farrell, Brian
Winter in Montana can present some unique challenges when taking photos outdoors. Every situation is unique but there are some general guidelines that will help you take consistent photos during the long winter months.How to keep snow from looking gray Read more >>
Caplette, Jenna
Two of Bozeman photographer Daniel J. Cox's images have made the cover of National Geographic in the past eight years, a success most photographers can only dream of. Read more >>
Caplette, Jenna
Bozeman's Stan Osolinski (aka “The Lens of Oz”) has learned a few things about nature photography after 40 years of capturing images in the field. Take, for instance, a possible shot of a bird in a tree. When he frames that shot, he notices a line leading to the bird from a tree branch. Read more >>
Caplette, Jenna
If you have a camera that allows you to change the lens—a single-lens reflex (SLR) camera—specialty filters will improve the quality of your photographs. So before you head out to take photographs in high mountain country this spring, be sure you have a polarizing filter. Read more >>
Caplette, Jenna
When you gear up for a winter photo expedition, the first thing to consider is you. If you’re cold, you won’t be able to focus on capturing a good photo. Dress so that you can put on or take off layers as needed. Focus on being both warm and dry. Read more >>
Caplette, Jenna
Autumn gives gifts to photographers. Trees like birch and maple become dramatic and colorful. Contrasts like that between a moss-green lichen and russet strawberry leaf sharpen. Objects like antlers and tree trunks add interest to images of the season. Late autumn is more austere. Read more >>
England, Mike
We’ve all seen the pictures, in a dentist’s office or outdoor shop or in the living room of a friend’s house. A sleek whitetail buck bounds over a wooden fence in an effortless five-foot-high leap. Read more >>
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