Grey Wolf (Canis lupus) checking scent while walking across frozen lake at sunrise.
Northern Raven (Corvus corax) adult, in a light snow flurry, with 10 month old juvenile.
Plains Bison (Bison bison bison) bull at sunrise with Black-billed Magpie (Pica hudsonia)
Arctic Fox (Vulpes lagopus) adult bringing a Snow Goose (Anser caerulescens) juvenile blue morph to her den.
Polar Bear (Ursus maritimus). Portrait of mature male on ocean shore at sunset.
Black Bear (Ursus americanus) in spruce forest.
This is a winter project, as in the boreal forest the only chance of catching a wolf in the open is on a road.
That's not what I'm looking for.
In winter, frozen rivers and lakes, or fields flattened and opened by snowfall, provide the best chance of finding and photographing this iconic species.
Arctic wolves, usually found north of the Arctic Circle, will be targeted mid to late 2023.
This small member of the weasel family (Mustelidae) tends to live close to water.
Their cute face, fluffy chocolate coloured fur and pretty chest patch bely their warrior-like personality.
Feeding on fish and small river animals, such as muskrats, they are know to take on much larger prey, such as ducks, geese and swans.
This diminutive species has been know to fight off lynx, bobcats and coyotes.
Obtaining images of their hunting behaviour is an ongoing project.
Often described as mean, vicious, dangerous or a pest worthy of extermination, the badger is far from that, and much more complex.
If they are'nt being shot at, stoned, run over, buried alive, poisoned or attacked by farm dogs, badgers are surprisingly tolerant yet shy and often elusive.
Able to clear a field of gophers in a few weeks, this persecuted species is a vital part of the natural environment.
Capturing their hunting and social behaviour is an ongong project.
Ranging from the wet west coast to the open prairies and Atlantic cooled east, Canadian wildlife dominates the northern American continent.
The Polare Regions. Cold, dry, fragile, brutal.
Soft Corals (Dendronephthya sp.) and Anthias fish on coral reef wall
Covering 2/3 of the globe, the oceans contain a massive biodiversity, from the tiniest life forms to the largest animal to ever exist on earth.
Just wildlife: No gear pimping, no gear reviews, no camera clickbait, no sales