Image Galleries

As an enthusiastic and passionate wildlife photographer I learn a great deal from viewing other people’s images, understanding the techniques and approaches they have used and then working to developing my own.
I am sharing my photos on these pages in very much that spirit. I don’t believe in displaying watermarks on the images as I feel that takes away from their enjoyment but please do respect my copyright and don’t download them. If you wish to use any of my images I will be flattered and would ask that you contact me directly for permission and to obtain the relevant high definition versions.
I will seek to refresh these images as frequently as I can so please do look back regularly.
Please click gallery photo below to open each gallery and see more photos.
Watchful Cheetah - Serengeti East African Experience
I am passionate about East Africa and its animals especially its big cats.
As well as my own photo excursions to this fantastic country I lead trips for fellow photographers wanting to spend time with their cameras in these iconic locations and to learn a little more of the wildlife, customs and how to capture that in an image.
Ant Milking Aphids
Macro Photography
Macro work has held a fascination for me from my earliest days as a nature photographer. Shooting macro provides a means not just of recording details but also conveying this beauty and fascination to other people by opening their eyes to details that would otherwise pass unnoticed.
Harvest Mice
My introduction to this delightful little mouse happened nearly 40 years ago and I have been fond of them ever since.
As Britain’s smallest rodent they are the only old world mammal to have truly prehensile tails which they use to help them climb. They live and feed in the stalk zone of long grasses and reeds and are extreemly active and agile climbers.
Take a tour of the photos here and I guarantee that you too will fall in love with this diminutive and charming rodent.
Coming soon - Carnivorous Plants
Carnivorous plants are plants specially adapted to grow in places where the soil is thin or poor in nutrients, especially nitrogen. They derive some or most of their nutrients from trapping and consuming animals, typically small insects and other bugs.

Their specially adapted “trapping” mechanisms are as varied as their approaches to attracting food. Most of them are very small and to really appreciate them you have to get very close and thus they are ideal subjects for macro work.