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The view from Mrs Macquaries Chair in the Domain provides an exceptional view across Sydney Harbour, especially after a storm blows through, the squally cloud burst lit by the bright red hues of sunset.



The stunning views across the Jamison valley from Leura Cascades in the Blue Mountains World Heritage Area.



A beautiful foggy morning just before a sunrise colour bomb hit.  The fog and colours reflected in the crisp, still waters of the dam with Richmond Lowlands famous windmill.



The SS Ayrfield, formally called the Corrimal was a 1100 tonne steam collier vessel that was used to ship coal from Newcastle into Sydney, and was then re purposed as a transport ship during World War II. Ending its life at the ship breaking yards that used to adorn the Homebush bayside, its final resting place amongst the mangroves has seen it turned into a giant floating plant pot, a forest of mangrove trees jutting from its interior, juxtaposed against the rusting hulk.  It has become a photographers favourite, and this shot even captured some sneaky seagulls who sat fro long enough on the edge of the hull while I captured this long exposure.



Cold dark nights in the Kosciuszko National Park watching the stars turn their celestial dance when the sky explodes around us.  This night had all the elements for epic, Clear skies, Meteors and runners completing the Coast to Kosciuszko run lighting up Seamans Hut with their headtorches.  I couldn’t wish for better conditions.



That Burst of morning light dowsing the Grose Valley with sun rays.



The view from Mrs Macquaries Chair in the Domain is a very popular sunset spot. On this evening, we were treated to the beautiful hues of a summer sunset but I stood in envy of the bridge climbers in the distance for the view they would have across Sydney Harbour.



A majestic Autumn morning in the Blue Mountains of Sydney as the leaves begin to turn their spectrum of reds and orange before fluttering down to the ground.  This special autumn day was shared with good photography friends Tony Irving and Chris Parry.  We hadn’t expected the fog to be so incredible and we were blessed with some of the most amazing images from our trip.



After the rains have fallen, the spectacular Terrace Falls is alight with serene flowing waters.



After the rain comes the deluge. The stunning Terrace Falls in the Blue Mountains is always a favourite to photograph after a storm.



A stellar night at Bruce Munro’s Field of Light at Uluru. Shortlisted for the 2019 Insight Astronomy Photography of the Year Award.



The incredible bronzed nugget of Edith Falls makes for a stunning photographic subject.



The sublime flow of Katoomba Falls is better viewed after a few days of heavy rain.



As a Piranpa tour guide, I am not permitted to know or recite any stories relating to Kata Tjuta.  The area West of Uluru is considered men’s business so I can only  tell you about the geology, flora and fauna of the area. In the Pitjantjatjara language spoken by Anangu, Kata Tjuta means Many Heads, and it wouldn’t be difficult for the imagination to see why.



When morning rays of sunshine burst through the clouds to light up the Grose Valley, you know your journey to Pulpit Rock has been worthwhile.



The beauty of a perfect sunrise on show across the Jamison Valley while exploring atop the Narrow Neck Plateau, gentle mist meandering along Causeway Creek as cloud inversions form across Cedar Gap and Mount Solitary.



Nothing beats the incredible vista of the World Heritage Listed 3 Sisters overlooking Mount Solitary and the Blue Mountains National Park, especially when mother nature switches on a sublime sunrise.



“If I had no roof over my head, the stars would be my ceiling”
A stellar evening with the Milky Way travelling above the Lithgow Blast Furnace.



The stunning Edith Falls in Valley of the Waters, Wentworth Falls in Sydney’s amazing Blue Mountains. Taken during a fantastic workshop with Peter Hill, and after a week of heavy rainfall. This place is magical to visit.



Some mornings, you can spend hours trying to capture something incredible. But its only when you’re already packed up and ready to leave that mother nature switches it on for you.  With the tripod already back in the car, this was a sprint back to the waterfront and after getting down on my knees, snapped off this shot handheld to pickup the sunstar.



The stunning Salote Pool in Hazelbrook is a beautiful location surrounded by moss, ferns and fungi.



Sometimes, man made landscapes provide some of the most exciting subjects. None more so than Lake Eucumbine, a reservoir flooded in 1958 as part of the Snowy Mountains Hydro-Electric Scheme, leaving behind a multitude of dead pine trees piercing the water along its shoreline, making for a stunning foreground to an eerily foggy scene.



A sunrise at the famous Pulpit Rock in the Blue Mountains is always a pleasure to view.



Tjukurpa Above All Else. There is not much that can be said about some images, but the journey to achieve this one has been remarkable. When we were granted permission to remain inside Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park after hours to capture some incredible Astrophotography, something rarely permitted, the 6 months study to obtain the UKTNP Knowledge for Tour Guides accreditation was all worthwhile.  Learning about Tjukurpa has been a highlight in my photography journey.  As a recognised belief system, Tjukurpa guides the management of Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, one reason why the park retains a Dual UNESCO World Heritage listing for its cultural as well as natural values.



As the rising sun casts its glow across the desert, shadows stretch across the landscape and the Red Centre comes alive.



Fires raging in the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park provide an excellent unique one off image of the Milky Way rising over Uluru. Having these unicorns appear in photos makes it truly unique.



Wandering around the epic dunes of the Worimi Conservation lands at night, at new moon, is always an interesting experience, especially when you’re completely alone with only the occasional headlight in the background from vehicles still driving along the impossibly soft and boggy sand at the beach front. The beach was worse than usual on this day and for once I had to use the recovery tracks and dig myself out of the sand twice. All part of the adventure and this place is still one of my favourite astro locations.