FIFTH of FIVE of my images selected by National Geographic Photography Editor for their “Daily Dozen” Best Images (April 07, 2011).Adapted from the play, Nohayquiensepa, a testament to Politically Disappeared Indigenous Americans.
Good news: “Bad News” is the FOURTH of FIVE of my images selected by National Geographic Photography Editor for their “Daily Dozen” Best Images (April 09, 2010).
June 17, 2009: National Geographic DAILY DOZEN Guarding the Zenana becomes the SECOND of my 5 images chosen by NatGeo Photography Editor as one of the 12 best daily submissions.
National Geographic DAILY DOZEN: Khadija makes herstory when NatGeo Photography Editor selected this photo as one of the best submissions. She was my “very first ever” Daily Dozen Selection (Nov 7, 2008).
April 17, 2019: National Geographic Photography editor Kristen McNicholas selects Life Under the Watchful Eye of Jesus as a favorite
JUST RELEASED— Here are the dates & lineup for the ARMCHAIR TRAVELER SEASON 2 starting FALL 2019. Thursdays 6:30-7:30 Parrott Art Gallery, 3rd Floor Belleville Public Library, Pinnacle Street, Belleville, Ontario Admission: FREE — wheelchair accessible (elevator) VOYAGE #1 Oct. 10, 2019 – Dr. Bob Bates – To the stars and back VOYAGE #2 Dec…
Dateline: MAY 11, 2019 Waterloo Wellington Flight Centre hosts GIRLS CAN FLY to encourage girls (and women!) to follow in the footsteps of Eileen Vollick (2 August 1908 – 27 September 1968) who became Canada’s first licensed female pilot March 13, 1928.
Saturday May 11—A fabulous day at Waterloo Wellington Flight Centre introducing the wonderful world of aviation to girls, age 8-18.
…coming down is the hardest thing! From Refugio Les Mouflons we climbed 869 metres TO the SUMMIT then 869 metres down to the refuge. 2,850′ feet up…2,850′ down…4km up…4km down. This photo gives you an idea of the steepness….Look closely in the snowy area (top right quarter) and you’ll see a group of four descending…
Every mountain presents a different challenge. As you may recall I climbed Kilimanjaro, in July 2018 and as a result, with far too much assurance I assumed if I could tread upon Kili’s 5,895 metre (19,341′) summit, Djebel Toubkal’s 4,167 metre (13,343′) summit would be a cake walk. Wrong again. At first the path was…