The Vistas of the Thames River Photo Contest is now closed. Thank you to everyone who entered. Winners will be announced at the Vistas of the Thames River Poster Launch Party on November 12th.
Ready, Set, Shoot!
Photographers are invited to submit images of “Vistas of the Thames River” for the 2015 Thames Talbot Land Trust (TTLT) Photography Contest. The contest is designed to raise awareness and funds for the land-trust. The top 25 entries will be featured in the inspirational “Vistas of the Thames” poster created when the contest closes in the fall of 2015. The photo contest and poster is a legacy project marking a big milestone in 2015, the 15th anniversary of the TTLT.
More details available on the event poster here.
How to enter: Use the form below to submit your photograph. Be sure to add a title and description! Note: all submissions must be received by Monday, October 19th, 2015. Upload a maximum of 3 digital photos. Additional rules available here.
Check out the buzz for this event in London Community News.
Please join us for the Vistas of the Thames River Launch Party on November 12th, 2015.
For more details please click here.
Thank you to our sponsors!
TTLT has received support for this event from the Awesome London Foundation, the Upper Thames River Conservation Authority,the Lower Thames Valley Conservation Authority, Labatt Breweries and O'Neil Funeral Home and Chapel. We are so grateful for their contributions!
Taken may 29, 2015, from underneath Meadowlily bridge, which is the dividing line between the Meadowlily Woods ESA operated by the city of London and the land owned by the Thames Talbot Land Trust. Taken with specially modified camera that shoots only black & white infrared light. Light visible to the human eye goes roughly from 400nm (violet) to 700nm (deep red). The spectrum of this photo is from 780 to 850 nm, far beyond the range of human vision. In this light, all healthy green plants appear white as they reflect IR light. Unhealthy plants will not appear white, which is why IR photography can sometimes to be used to identify sick plants and trees (fungus, disease, insects, etc) before the problem becomes visible to the human eye. enjoy
I was riding my bike along the Thames River at 7am one July morning in 2015. The fog was so thick, it leaves these colour photographs with a black and white feel.
The Thames River is seen in late summer meandering from Blackfriars Bridge, past Harris Park on its way to The Forks.
Taken in April 2012, this creek flows into the Thames River through the Environmentally Significant Area of the Medway Valley Heritage Forest in North London.
After about 5 minutes in these conditions.. you really know what being human is about, warmth.
Picture of the Thames and the old Dam and Pump House in Springbank Park, October 2014.
Early morning, just east of Veteran's Memorial Parkway. Loved the reflection of the sun on the water through the odd shaped tree.
Such a tranquil moment, caught in Springbank Park, displaying the beauty of Autumn and it's glory.
Victoria Bridge (Main Street Bridge) over the Thames River
Taken with my 30 year old 35mm Nikon FE2 this summer near the Mill in Dorchester.
January 1 2015 . First ice of the winter starting to form on the Thames at Komoka Provincial Park.
Photo was taken during the World Figure Skating Championships in 2013
The photo was taken during a sketching trip with fellow artist Ruth Strebe in 2009. I love the intensity and immediacy of the rocks juxtaposed against the sweeping treeline and solitary tree standing guard in the background.