Being on the water in Maine taught me that the most unexpected things are the ones that bring lasting satisfaction.
Inspiration is everywhere. But motivation has a misunderstood, trickier aspect to it.
Looking closely at what’s not so obvious always rewards the observer.
Heading to Maine? My recommendation is to eat a lobster roll a day—I did. Reviews follow.
A view that never fails to astonish and a willing subject floats my boat each July.
How does discovery reward the disorganized mind? With bounty and sweetness.
“In the right light, at the right time, everything is extraordinary.” So said Aaron Rose, and it applies to gray days, too.
Take time for a series of mirror images from quiet waters with reflective quotes to accompany them.
Making the most of a short summer, Maine’s wildflowers erupt in a riot of vivid color.
You use your iPhone for listening every day, but have you ever used its camera to really listen?
Shimmering in the late afternoon sun, these river birches whispered in collusion and begged for a photo.
Isn’t everyone confined, and defined, by daily rituals? Consider the lobstermen. And the lobsters they trap.
Looking for something to photograph along a hidden trail in coastal Maine, I stumbled back to a past that was still present.
The iPhone 5s makes a fantastic camera, especially when it’s the only one you’ve got, with an assist from Snapseed.
Contrasts are frequently meaningful; but in the case of lobster traps on a Maine wharf, that depends.