Here at Celtic Reptile & Amphibian, we provide many opportunities in the photographic world. These opportunities consist of workshops lead by leading wildlife photographers. This ensures that those on the course will have access to help and advice in order to get the best shots possible. Depending on the workshop, you will be photographing a range of species of European herps. Anything from the large eyed lizard, to the tiny pool frog.
Jack is a professional freelance wildlife photographer who specialises in the photography of freshwater fish. His admiration of the world under the surface of the water has lead him to become an extremely impressive photographer, both above and below the surface. Jack also offers many other services such as Wildlife talks or presentations, writings for nature blogs or magazines and as well as being a large contributor to the media and television industry. In addition to his work with the BBC, Jack has partnered with countless other notable media outlets like NatGeo, Natural England, WWF and Channel 5.
Jack’s love of herptiles shines through in this workshop. Here, we will take a herpetological tour around Europe photographing the continents abundance of reptiles and amphibians. We allow our clients to pick which species they will want to photograph, allowing for flexibility!
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How it works
All of our workshops take place outside – allowing our animals to do what they do best. We have two ways of capturing the photo of your dreams. Firstly, specially created sets, made from legally extracted habitat, allow for up-close macro photography, meaning the subject will be at eye level with the photographer. These sets include; moorland, heathland, drystone wall and wetland. Therefore, the animals can be introduced onto the set while the photographer captures images or can be staged, using set pieces. Secondly, in-situ photography within enclosures allows for an authentic shot. Here, the animals act as they would do on a day-to-day basis. Due to this, we have made our enclosures as photography-friendly as possible, such as our sand dune habitat enclosure.