White-crowned wheatear (Oenanthe leucopyga)

Last Monday while I was at work, my phone started buzzing each few minutes, so I decided to check what all the “fuzz” was about. When I looked at my phone I saw reports of a White-crowned wheatear (Oenanthe leucopyga) and it was located in the area where I live. The White-crowned wheatear (Oenanthe leucopyga) is a inhabitant of Northern Africa and can normally be found in the the deserts.

It has been the first time that this bird has been reported in The Netherlands, so I was anxious to go there. But… I still had about 1 hour to work.After work I quickly jumped on my bike, went home, grabbed my camera and jumped in the car to drive to the location where it had been reported. Once at location it wasn’t hard to spot the bird, since there were at least 100 other birders / photographers present. I quickly started to make a few photo’s, but since it was so crowded and the bird was on the roof of the buildings, the photo’s were all registrations.

White-crowned wheatear (Oenanthe leucopyga)

After talking to some of the people living in the area, the bird had been there for a few days already, so it wasn’t likely to leave all the sudden. With this knowledge in mind I decided to leave it with the photo’s I had to go back another day later that week, with hopefully less people around.

Later that evening discussions had started on the internet whether the bird was wild or an escape, although there aren’t any  evident signs of an escape yet.

On Thursday morning 8.00 I went back to look for the White-crowned wheatear and it didn’t take me long to find it, this time he was on the roof of a shed. Much lower then before so I was able to make some decent photo’s but the background wasn’t great, either bricks or windows. Whist photographing the bird  he would occasionally fly up and land on a nearby roof to then land on an other spot as well. I kept following his movement closely and followed him when he flew out of sight.

White-crowned wheatear (Oenanthe leucopyga)

After a while he made a short stop on a field of grass to forage, then he flew up onto a brick wall. I (and a few other photographers that had joined the scene) slowly moved in closer to be able to get a good photo. I was able to get two shot out, then he flew away and landed on top of the roof again. This time I decided to wait at the field of grass for his return. At this point more photographers joined in and we all had a nice chat whilst waiting. After about 2 hours the bird came back to forage at the field of grass again. This time I had taken position at the same wall he was on before and was able to chose a yellow / green background from bushes. I was in luck, the bird decided to land on the wall right in front of me at a distance of about 4-5 meter. I made several photo’s of different poses and slight variations in background, due to the bird was very active. After about a minute or two the bird flew to the roofs again and I decided to grab my gear and go home. I had made the photo’s I wanted and the chance to improve these images weren’t very likely, especially since is was getting more crowded.

All in all I’m very happy with the opportunities and photo’s I got from this rare bird in the Netherlands. Up until now it is still unclear if the bird was a escape or wild specimen.

More photo’s can be seen in the White-crowned wheatear (Oenanthe leucopyga) gallery.


I have updated my image collection with a Heron section.


Herons are long-legged freshwater and coastal birds in the family Ardeidae, with 64 recognized species (some are called “egrets” or “bitterns” instead of “heron”).


Herons are medium to large sized birds with long legs and necks. They exhibit very little sexual dimorphism in size. The smallest species is usually considered the little bittern, which can measure under 30 cm in length. The largest species of heron is the Goliath heron, which stand up to 152 cm tall. The necks are able to kink in an S-shape, due to the modified shape of the sixth vertebrae. The neck is able to retract and extend, and is retracted during flight, unlike most other long-necked birds. The neck is longer in the day herons than the night herons and bitterns. The legs are long and strong and in almost every species are unfeathered from the lower part of the tibia. In flight the legs and feet are held backward. The feet of herons have long thin toes, with three forward pointing ones and one going backward.

The bill is generally long and harpoon like. It can vary from extremely fine, as in the agami heron, to thick as in the grey heron. The most atypical bill is owned by the boat-billed heron, which has a broad thick bill. The bill, as well as other bare parts of the body, is usually yellow, black or brown coloured, although this colour can vary during the breeding season. The wings are broad and long, exhibiting 10–11 primaries feathers (the boat-billed heron has only nine), 15–20 secondaries and 12 rectrices (10 in the bitterns). The feathers of the herons are soft and the plumage is usually blue, black, brown, grey or white, and can often be strikingly complex. Amongst the day herons there is little sexual dimorphism in plumage. Many species also have different colour morphs, the Pacific reef heron have both dark and light colour morphs, and the percentage of each morph varies geographically (white morphs only occur in areas with coral beaches).


Herons are a widespread family and exist on all continents except Antarctica. They are present in most habitats except the coldest extremes of the Arctic, extremely high mountains and the driest deserts. Almost all species are associated with water, they are essentially non-swimming waterbirds that feed on the margins of lakes, rivers, swamps, ponds and the sea. They are predominantly found in lowland areas, although some species live in alpine areas, and the majority of species occur in the tropics.


Herons and bitterns are carnivorous, there diet includes a wide variety of aquatic animals, including fish, reptiles, amphibians, crustaceans, molluscs and aquatic insects. Individual species may be generalists or specialise in certain prey types, like the yellow-crowned night heron, which specialises in crustaceans, particularly crabs. Many species will also opportunistically take larger prey, including birds and bird eggs, rodents, and more rarely carrion.

The most common hunting technique is for the bird to sit motionless on the edge of or standing in shallow water and wait until prey comes within range. Birds may either do this from an upright posture, giving them a wider field of view for seeing prey, or from a crouched position, which is more cryptic and means the bill is closer to the prey. When they have spotted a prey the head is moved from side to side, so that the heron can calculate the position of the prey in the water and compensate for refraction, then the bill is used to spear the prey.

In addition to sitting and waiting, herons may feed more actively. They may walk slowly snatching prey when it is observed. Other active feeding behaviours include foot stirring and probing, where the feet are used to flush out hidden prey. The wings may be used to frighten prey (or possibly attract it to shade) or to reduce glare; the most extreme example of this is exhibited by the black heron, which forms a full canopy with its wings over its body. Some species of heron, such as the little egret and grey heron, have been documented using bait in order to lure prey to within striking distance.

Three species, the black-headed heron, whistling heron and especially the cattle egret are less tied to watery environments and may feed far away from water. Cattle egrets improve their foraging success by following large grazing animals, catching insects flushed by their movement. One study found that the success rate of prey capture increased 3.6 times over solitary foraging.

Textual source: Wikipedia

The Heron collection can be found here and has the following sections:

I hope to photograph more species in the future, which then will be added to the heron collection.

Roots Photo competition 2014

February this year I had entered the Roots magazine photo competition of 2014. I send two pictures to each of the following categories: Birds, Landscapes and Insects. When the closing date expired the waiting game started. Half August I got a e-mail from Roots that I was selected as one of the winners. The photo, prize and category were still a mystery and would be revealed on 20 September.

Yesterday was finally the day. All winners were asked to meet up at Hortus Amsterdam. Upon arrival there was some coffee and tea. Whilst waiting for all winning contestants to arive we were chatting amongst each other and watching each others photo’s,  which were displayed on the walls. After seeing the photo’s on the walls I knew my photo was selected for the landscape category.

At 11.30 the event kicked off with a welcome speach of the Roots director, followed by a lecture given by Edwin Giesbers. He gave a lecture about two trips he made to Costa Rica and about his continues evolvement and search for new angles in photography. His lecture lasted for about 30 minutes, after that is was time for lunch.

After the lunch the main event started and everyone was anxious to see where his / her photo ended in the competition. First came the youth category, next came landscapes…..

For me the tension raised as I knew I would be in this category (unless I was selected for grand prize winner), the second place got revealed  and….  second place went to Ingeborg Deppe for het photo called Ijsselmeer. Next up was first place for landscape this time my photo was revealed. I was called forward to collect my prize and tell something about the photo. With first place in the landscape categorie I won a travel cheque worth of 250 euro from birdingbreaks, I also got flowers and a photo print of my photo.










This proces happened for all categories and ended with the grand prize winner. Details, jury verdict and photo’s of all the winning photo’s can be viewed in Roots magazine of october.











After the prizes were given away we had a closing word and said everyone goodbye. It has been a nice experience for me and I have met new people and got some new photo idea’s as well. I would like to thank Roots and Birdingbreaks for making this event possible and hopefully till next year.

Kingfisher image collection update

I have updated my Kingfisher collection with two new species.

Collared Kingfisher / Witkraagijsvogel (Todiramphus chloris):

The Collared Kingfisher (Todiramphus chloris) is a medium-sized kingfisher belonging to the family Halcyonidae, the tree kingfishers. It is also known as the White-collared Kingfisher or Mangrove Kingfisher. It has a wide range extending from the Red Sea across southern Asia and Australasia to Polynesia. It is a very variable species with about 50 subspecies.

It is 22 to 29 cm  long and weighs 51 to 90 g . It varies from blue to green above while the underparts can be white or buff. There is a white collar around the neck, giving the birds its name. Some races have a white or buff stripe over the eye while others have a white spot between the eye and bill. There may be a black stripe through the eye. The large bill is black with a pale yellow base to the lower mandible.

Females tend to be greener than the males. Immature birds are duller than the adults with dark scaly markings on the neck and breast.

Source:  Wikipedia


Ringed kingfisher / Amerikaanse reuzenijsvogel (Megaceryle torquata):

The ringed kingfisher (Megaceryle torquata) is a large, conspicuous and noisy kingfisher, commonly found along the lower Rio Grande valley in southeastern Texas in the United States through Central America to Tierra del Fuego in South America.

The breeding habitat is areas near large bodies of water, usually in heavily wooded areas where it finds a perch to hunt from. It is mostly a sedentary species, remaining in territories all year long.

It is 40–41 cm long, with deep blue or blueish-gray plumage with white markings, a shaggy crest and a broad white collar around the neck. Its most distinguishing characteristic is the entire rufous belly, which also covers the entire breast of the male. Females are more colourful than the male (i.e., reverse sexual dimorphism) and have a blueish-gray breast and a narrow white stripe separating the breast from the belly.

These birds nest in a horizontal tunnel made in a river bank or sand bank. The female lays 3 to 6 eggs. Both parents excavate the tunnel, incubate the eggs and feed the young.

It is often seen perched prominently on trees, posts, or other suitable “watch points” close to water before plunging in head first after its fish prey. They also eat insects and small amphibians.

Their voice is a loud, penetrating rattle given on the wing and when perched.

Source: Wikipedia

Both collections can be viewed here…


Kingfisher project

From the start of March I have been following a Common Kingfisher (Alcedo atthis) couple, with a few photographic goals in mind. I had discovered this kingfisher couple last year, but at that time I lacked the knowledge, skill and gear to photograph these marvellous birds. I started to search the internet for information about there habitat, behaviour etc.  This year I came well prepared (both in gear and knowledge) and with a clear idea in mind.

Goals I had at the start of (and/or added during) my kingfisher project:

      • On a branch
      • With a fish
      • Both male and female on one branch
      • Male giving a fish to the female (Courtship display)
      • Mating
      • Juvenile Kingfishers
      • In flight
      • Diving into the water
      • Coming out of the water with/without fish.

In order to not disturb the kingfishers I was making use of a hide, this way I was “invisible” for the birds.  The first hour I had seen the kingfishers, but they were perching in a more distant branch, then the perch I had selected to photograph them from. After a while, they got used to hide (and my presence), the female kingfisher was the first to make its move towards the perch. When she landed he immediately  started to brush it feathers, this event continued for about 10 minutes, then she flew away. Not much later she returned with a fish.

As time passed my standards went up and I became more selective. Sometimes I waited hours without a single photo taken.

After these static photo’s I wanted more and tried to capture the kingfishers in flight, just before landing on the branch. At first the light was decent enough to get high enough shutter speeds in combination with high iso (1600-3200). With passing of time the leafs on the tree’s, surrounding the place, grew and obscured the light hitting the forest floor. This proved to be a more challenging task and I have not yet completed this one with full satisfaction, leaving me with at least one task for next year.

In the time that I’ve spend with the kingfishers I have seen the male giving a fish to the female three times. The first time happened to far away to photograph, the second time was a bit closer, but still far away, and the light was very scarce as well. The third time however……

The male flew onto a branch 5-6 meter in front of me, a few seconds later the female arrived. The male was holding a fish in its beak and the female was looking towards the male. Then the male slowly walked towards the female and gently layed the fish in the female beak. The female slapped the fish against the branch and devoured it. After eating the fish both flew away.

I quickly checked the back of my camera and “most likely” got a smile from ear to ear. That was another box ticked of my wish list. Most of the time

Sadly I didn’t get the chance to witness mating, so I will have to leave that for next year. During the time of hatching the eggs (and raising the chicks) the adults were catching fish to feed to the juveniles and landed on the selected branch all the time. Whilst the eggs were hatched and the chicks had grew a little, the adults started to dig a new hole for the second nest. After a few weeks the juveniles left the nest, sadly this happened in a weekend of bad weather and a lot of rain.

The process of mating, building a nest, hatching and raising the chicks is, right as we “speak”, going for its 4th round. From the previous nests that have been hatched I have had a single juvenile in front of my camera, leaving another box unchecked.

In the progress of making these photo’s I became more aware of one of the short comings of the lens used for this project. The nikon 300mm F/4 is a good quality lens, but the lack of light in the forest gave me very slow shutter speeds with high iso. When I got the opportunity to purchase a 300mm f/2.8 I didn’t hesitate to grab my chance, more about this gear upgrade can be seen at here. With this new lens I, coincidence or not, made my best kingfisher photo during this project.

Now a few months later my project has come to a pause. The leafs on the tree tops are blocking all the light, making it very hard to produce photo’s of good quality. I do occasionally go by to see how everything is evolving, but I’m not taking photo’s at this moment. Looking at the goals I had at start I made a few, but there are still some left for next year.

Goals review of my kingfisher project:

      • On a branch (✔)
      • With a fish(✔)
      • Both male and female on one branch(✔)
      • Male giving a fish to the female (Courtship display)(✔)
      • Mating (X)
      • Juvenile Kingfishers(X)
      • In flight(X)
      • Diving into the water(X)
      • Coming out of the water with/without fish.(X)

I hope U have enjoyed my little project as much as I did, next year it will be continued.

More photo’s can be seen in the Common Kingfisher (Alcedo atthis) collection.

Long-tailed duck / Ijseend (Clangula-hyemalis)

At the end of June a Long-tailed duck (clangula-hyemalis) was reported in a lake about 5 minutes from my home. From what I have heard this bird has never been seen in this area before, needless to say it attracted a lot of bird watchers and photographers. When I arrived at the lake it wasn’t hard to spot the bird because of all the people it attracted. When watching the birds behaviour it was obvious that she had not been in contact with humans a lot (if not at all). She was very relaxed and occasionally came very close (3-4m) from the waters edge.

I walked to a open area, close to the area where she was swimming, and positioned myself flat on the ground at the waters edge. Hoping that she would come closer to my position. After waiting about 30 minutes the duck came closer and closer, until it eventually was right in front of my eyes. She stayed there for at least 30 minutes where she was foraging, swimming and washing. With time passing the sun had already set below the tree’s in my back and the light became very scarce. I decided to go home and hoped she would stay for another day, eventually I have photographer her for 5 days in a row.



The long-tailed duck or oldsquaw (Clangula hyemalis) is a medium-sized sea duck, reaching a size of 20-33 cm.


Adults have white underparts, though the rest of the plumage goes through a complex moulting process. The male has a long pointed tail (10 to 15 cm) and a dark grey bill crossed by a pink band. In winter, the male has a dark cheek patch on a mainly white head and neck, a dark breast and mostly white body. In summer, the male is dark on the head, neck and back with a white cheek patch. The female has a brown back and a relatively short pointed tail. In winter, the female’s head and neck are white with a dark crown. In summer, the head is dark. Juveniles resemble adult females in autumn plumage, though with a lighter, less distinct cheek patch.

Source: Wikipedia


Eind Juni werd er een ijseend (Clangula-hyemalis) gemeld in een meer op zijn 5 minuten van mijn huis vandaan. Van wat ik hoorde was dit een bijzondere waarneming in deze regio, dit trok dan ook een hoop vogelaars en fotografen aan. Toen ik bij het meer arriveerde was het niet moeilijk de vogel te ontdekken gezien de grote groep mensen die daar stonden. Na een tijdje naar het gedrag van de vogel te hebben gekeken was het duidelijk dat ze nog niet vaak (misschien wel nooit) in contact was geweest met mensen. Ze was erg rustig en kwam af en toe tot dicht aan de waterkant (3-4m).

Ik besloot naar een nabijgelegen open plek tussen het riet te lopen, daar ging ik aan de waterkant lat op mijn buik liggen in de hoop dat ze deze kant op zou komen. Na ongeveer 30 minuten wachten kwam ze steeds dichter en dichter bij, tot dat ze recht voor me zwom. Ze zwom zeker 30 minuten voor mijn neus, waarbij ze ook regelmatig aan het forageren en wassen was. Met het verstrijken van de tijd was de zon ondertussen achter de bomen verdwenen, waardoor het licht schaars werd. Ik besloot naar huis te gaan, in de hoop dat ze er de volgende dag nog zou zijn. Uiteindelijk heb ik haar 5 dagen achterelkaar kunnen fotograferen.



De Ijseend is een middel grote zee-eend , hij kan zo’n 20-33 cm lang worden.


De eend heeft een witte buik, een licht gezicht en lange donkere vleugels, wat een soort bont uiterlijk oplevert. Het mannetje heeft sterke verlengde middelste staartpennen (10 a 15 cm) en een donker grijze snavel met een roze band. ‘s Winters heeft het mannetje een witte kop en nek, waarbij hij een donkere wangvlek heeft, een donkere borst en een voornamelijk wit lichaam. ‘s Zomers heeft het mannetje een donkere kop, nek en rug, waarbij hij een witte wangvlek heeft. Het vrouwtje heeft een bruine rug met een relatief korte puntige staart. ‘s Winters heeft het vrouwtje een witte kop en nek, met een donkere kroon. ‘s Zomers heeft het vrouwtje een donkere kop. Juveniele exemplaren lijken op volwassen vrouwtjes in hun herfst kleed, waarbij de wangvlek lichter en minder prominent is.

Source: Wikipedia


More photo’s can be seen in the Long-tailed duck / Ijseend (Clangula-hyemalis) collection


The fox and the butterfly

In May I got a heads up about a nest (or 2) of juvenile red foxes (Vulpes vulpes), there were eleven of them in total, that had a certain pattern of showing up at a accessible place. A few days later I had a day off, so I decided to take my chance to “capture” these magnificent animals. Sadly the weather that day was a bit to bright for my likening, leaving the scene contrasty.

Upon arrival the foxes where nowhere to be seen, so the waiting game in the burning sun started. After about 1,5-2 hours I spotted a juvenile fox walking on a stone ruin in the distance, this was the area where they were seen everyday, so I knew I was in the right place. I took a few “evidence” photo’s and then waited for the fox to come closer.

Within 30 minutes the juvenile fox was at about 20 meters range and closely followed by two brothers and/or sisters. The foxes were playing a few minutes with each other in the burning sun, before they searched for a place in the shadows. One of the foxes kept being very active and was chasing a European Peacock (Inachis io). When the fox came close to the butterfly, it would fly up and around the head of the fox, a few times landing on the fox its head, to then land at another place in the sun.

This process kept repeating for nearly an hour, then it happened!!! SNAP, BAM!! In the wink of an eye the juvenile fox had grabbed the butterfly from the air and it was now hanging between its jaws, playtime was over. The butterfly even ended up as a little snack.

After this event the foxes all slowly walked back into the bushes. I waited for another hour, but they were nowhere to be seen again, so I called it a day.

More photo’s can be found in the Red fox (Vulpes vulpes) image collection.

Eurasian Eagle-Owl (Bubo bubo)

Half April I got informed of the location of a Eurasian Eagle-Owl (Bubo bubo) that was nesting on the forest floor. the nest was located about 10-15 meters from the road, so it was easy to photograph the owl, with no chance of disturbance, from the car. I headed early towards the location to give myself a good chance to get a decent spot in case other photographers would go there as well. It seemed a good call, because I arrived there first, but without half an hour four other cars arrived to photograph the owl’s and their nest.

After about an hour and a half one of the parents came to the nesting area and was looking out over the area from the branch of a tree. About 10 minutes later the parent landed on the forest floor near the nesting area and walked slowly towards the chicks. I have spend the entire morning photographing the owlets and went home with about 400-500 photo’s.


The Eurasian Eagle-Owl (Bubo bubo) is a very large and powerful bird, with a wingspan of 160–188 cm, the total length can range from 56 to 75 cm. Females weigh 1.75–4.2 kg and males weigh 1.5–3 kg. The great size, bulky, barrel-shaped build, ear tufts and orange eyes make this a distinctive species. The ear tufts of males are more upright than those of females. The plumage coloration, across 13 accepted subspecies, however can be somewhat variable. The upper parts may be brown-black to tawny-buff to pale creamy grey, typically showing as dense freckling on the forehead and crown, stripes on the nape, sides and back of the neck, and dark splotches on the pale ground colour of the back, mantle and scapulars. A narrow buff band, freckled with brown or buff, often runs up from the base of the bill, above the inner part of the eye and along the inner edge of the black-brown ear tufts. The rump and upper tail-coverts are delicately patterned with dark vermiculations and fine wavy barring. The facial disc is tawny-buff, speckled with black-brown, so densely on the outer edge of the disc as to form a “frame” around the face. The chin and throat are white continuing down the centre of the upper breast. The whole of the underparts except for chin, throat and centre of upper breast is covered with fine dark wavy barring, on a tawny-buff ground colour. Legs and feet (which are feathered almost to the talons) are likewise marked on a buff ground colour but more faintly. The tail is tawny-buff, mottled dark grey brown with about six black-brown bars. The bill and feet are black, the iris is orange.


This species usually nests on cliff ledges, crevices and caves. Occasionally, they may also take over a bird nest made by a large bird. Laying generally begins in late winter, sometimes later. One clutch per year of 1-6 white eggs are laid. They are normally laid at 3 days intervals and are incubated by the female alone, starting from the first egg, for 31–36 days. During this time, she is fed at the nest by her mate. Once hatched, the young open their eyes at around 2 days old and are brooded for about 2 weeks. The female stays with her offspring at the nest for 4–5 weeks. For the first 2–3 weeks the male brings food to the nest or deposits it nearby, and the female feeds small pieces to the young, or the male feeds the young directly. At 3 weeks the chicks start to feed themselves and begin to swallow smaller items whole. At 5 weeks the young walk around the nesting area, and at 52 days are able to fly a few metres. They may leave ground nests as early as 22–25 days old, while elevated nests are left at an age of 5–7 weeks. Fledged young are cared for by both parents for around 20–24 weeks. They become independent between September and November in Europe, and leave the parents’ territory (or are driven out by them). At this time the male begins to sing again and inspect potential future nesting sites. The young technically reach sexual maturity by the following year, but do not normally breed until they can establish a territory at around 2–3 years old.

Source: Wikipedia

More photo’s can be viewed in the Eurasian Eagle-Owl (Bubo bubo) collection.

My next blog will feature the Red fox (Vulpes vulpes), so keep an eye out on my website if U want to know more.


Photo exhibition

A few months ago I was asked if I would like to hold a photo exhibition in the Rijnland hospital (Leiderdorp, The Netherlands). I gave the proposal a thought and I few days later I confirmed that I was willing to do so. The agreed period was from August until December and I could chose the subject and images with no restrictions.

I started with thinking of a theme for my exhibit and chose images to go with it. The first decision I had to make was if I would like to display animals or landscapes, I decided to settle with landscapes. In lightroom I did a keyword search for landscapes and went through all the images rating them with a star to include them to my first selection. After the first selection I repeated the process, but this time giving two stars to the best images of this selection. I repeated this process until I had twelve images left for my exhibition.

Now I had to decide how large and on what material I would like to display the images. Personally I’m not so fond of canvas, so that one was already left out, so it was either paper or aluminium. In the end I chose paper to keep the costs manageable. Now it was time to decide on the size of the images, so I went to the hospital to view the corridors and walls where the works would be hanged. It all looked very spacious, so the area would benefit from big prints. I decided to make A2 prints and put them in a 70 x 50 frame.

Half May I was contacted again with the question if I could display my work a few weeks / months earlier, due to the cancellation of the person that would exhibit from May until August, until the agreed period. Since I still had a lot of work to do before I was ready I couldn’t hang my works directly.


I re-processed my images for printing using Lightroom, Photoshop CC and Perfect onone Suite, then I printed the images with my Epson stylus pro 3880 on Innova Baryta fine art paper (A2), the print ended up being 36,4 x 54,6 for easy matting and framing. The photo was positioned in a 70×50 matte with a 36 x 54 cut-out and then placed in a frame.

Framed photo


Since I could not place any information on the wall beneath the photo’s I made cards with the title, my website and purchase costs and placed them in a corner of the frame. I also made sure I had plenty of business cards and a bunch of flyers.


Today I finally had everything completed. I loaded all photo’s into my car and drove towards the hospital. Hanging the photo’s, and a final clean, costed me a few hours but it gave a very rewarding feeling. Whilst hanging the photo’s the patients were walking through the corridors, and they all seemed pleased with the new wall decorations. Below are a few photo’s of the corridors with my photo’s on the wall.

Exhibit -3 Exhibit -2 Exhibit -1











Since my photo’s hang in a section that has a lot of patients we won’t have a opening, but U are free to go check my exhibition out at Rijnland Ziekenhuis Leiderdorp, department radiology (first floor).

It was a busy time with loads of things to manage and do, but all in all it has been a great experience and honour to do. I hope my people will be able to view and enjoy my photo’s. I will be very grateful if people, who have been to my exhibition, respond to my post or leave me a message with their thoughts about my photo’s.

Some of the photo’s in my Fine Art Landscape collection have been used for this exhibition.

Next up will be a blog about the Eurasion eagle-owl / Oehoe (Bubo bubo)