The Show Must Go On…

While the folks at Personal Life Media continue to work behind the scenes at getting the show re-branded, I’ve been encouraged to keep producing podcasts so, this week, the podcast returns.  I have a couple fun segments including a more detailed back story from The Boneyard Beach post earlier this week, the Think Tank Photo Review, and some blog/podcast housekeeping including the inside scoop on how you can win the Streetwalker bag I reviewed!   Be sure to get this week’s episode so you know what to do.   The bag is valued at $140!!!

As you may have noticed if you’re picking up the feed, I am also uploading all the “What’s This” images to the Canon Blogger Flickr Pool.  As that content arc has ended, I thought it might be fun and of interest to see the entire gallery of photos that have gone up on that subject over a period of roughly 23 weeks.  (Almost half a year of images there to rack your brain on!)

As we head into the weekend, be sure to take your camera with you -never know when a photo opportunity will present itself, so as the Boy Scouts always said:  “Be Prepared!”  Happy shooting and we’ll see you back here Monday morning!


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2 comments for “The Show Must Go On…

  1. January 16, 2009 at 10:23 pm

    Hi Jason, I have just started reading your blog, and appreciate the time and effort you are putting into it. (I have started my on blog and know what it takes). Your backstory post helps provide an insight into what goes into getting great photos, it does’nt make the photo great, but helps show the importance of planning and then following through with that plan. There is a big difference between making a photo and taking a photo. I’m interested in learning to make great photos.

  2. Daniel
    January 17, 2009 at 8:33 pm

    In my opinion, I’d have to say that a backstory doesnt really add to a photo at all eventhough it is kinda fun to learn how the artist got the shot. It is mainly has an entertainment value to it. I really enjoy the idea of leaving the photo or artpiece open to interpretation and to give a bit of mystery about it. Really, it doesnt matter whether the photographer took the photo at a zoo or out in the middle of an African safari, its the final result that counts and if the artist can make you “awe”, they’ve done their job. With this, I will say I enjoyed the behind story of the “bones” and keep up the great work here on the blog. Can you do some stuff on wildlife photography? I’ve really taken a liking to that aspect as of late.

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