Nature & Wildlife
Eric traveled from Bozeman, Montana over the Gallatin Mountain Range and into Yellowstone’s Midway Geyser Basin to photograph the stunning abstract Grand Prismatic Spring from a doors off helicopter. The work has been published by numerous organizations including National Geographic.
Gray Whales of the San Ignacio Lagoon
The San Ignacio Lagoon, a UNESCO world heritage site, located on Mexico's Baja Peninsula, is a breeding ground for the migratory grey whale population. Eric journeyed there to photograph the remarkable interaction between cetaceans and human beings.
The Mountain Gorillas of Rwanda
Made famous as the research base of the late Diane Fossey, Volcanoes National Park and the Virunga Conservation Area continues to uphold its reputation as a destination for unrivaled wildlife encounters. These images are of Ntambra's group led by Silverback Twibuke as they range near the top of Mount Bisoke.
The Great Migration
Eric traveled to Kenya's Maasai Mara National Reserve to document the magnificent wildlife that inhabit it during the late summer migration across the African savannah. Eric was able to photograph the Mara River from a hot air balloon.
Journey to the Galapagos
Mount Kilauea Erupts
This image series, taken from a helicopter, shows the unique geological characteristics of the most active volcano in the Hawaiian Islands. Collapsed roadways, molten lava and endangered seismic equipment pepper the dramatic landscapes.
An exploration of the LA's abundant wildlife
Over the Everglades
A doors off helicopter exploration of South Florida Wetlands
National Geographic Expedition: Southern Line Islands
This expedition from Rangiroa’s sparkling lagoon to the verdant peaks of Tahiti’s neighbor, Moorea to the far flung reefs of the the uninhabited Line Islands revealed the diverse coral, clouds of tropical fish, and healthy predator populations. It is one of the healthiest reef systems in the world and a rare place virtually unmarred by the touch of humans, which is why it was identified by the National Geographic Pristine Seas project as one of the few places researchers can study to see how reefs and undersea ecosystems looked before humans.