IWA Travel Blog


Category: Photo Tours

Greatest Polar Bear Pictures Contest Winners

Tweet Congratulations to Kim Petersen and Laurie Tambosso, winners of International Wildlife Adventures’ 2013 Greatest Polar Bear Pictures contest.         Kim and Laurie won by getting the most Facebook Likes.  Nice job, ladies!  The other entries were excellent, too!  Take a look through the gallery and see if you don’t agree. Kim […]

The Mother of All Polar Bear Tours

Polar Bear Fight on Cape Churchill Polar Bear Tours

What began as an end-of-the-season blowout party for the staff and organizers of our infant polar bear-watching season years ago near Churchill evolved into one of the most sought-after trips for pro photographers and TV media looking for images of polar bears.

Slowly at first, then as a flood, the word got out among pro wildlife photographers and TV news and documentary crews that this was THE place to get images of bears. The end result was that almost every polar bear picture in magazines, books and polar bear documentaries on TV was shot on one of our Cape Churchill polar bear tours.

The Joys of Landscape Photography: The Palouse

Red Palouse Barn

Tweet   Cultivate your own inner landscape photographer and join Terry Donnelly , one of the country’s most accomplished landscape photographers today, and IWA Director Randy Green on The Palouse Digital Photography Workshop.     Landscape photography has been a grand tradition in the photo world pretty much since the beginning of the technology. Great names in photography have become […]

Places to visit in Madagascar on a photo tour

Tweet There are an abundant number of places to visit in Madagascar for travelers interested in seeing a unique ecosystem.  Madagascar is an island, and its isolation in the Indian Ocean off the east coast of Africa means it is home to wildlife found nowhere else on the planet.  Madagascar’s wildlife makes the news regularly […]

Photographing Small Animals on a Madagascar Tour

Tweet Photographing  small animals can be tricky.  In comparison to big game animals, with small creatures you must get much closer to get a full frame image.  Often  you have to sit in blinds for hours, sometimes days, with a long lens and wait until the animal is close enough to get a shot.  Since […]

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