Posted September 15, 2015 10:13 am by Comments

By Ammoland

American Avocets feeding along Broadkill Beach Road, Sep 11, 2014, B. Fintel
American Avocets feeding along Broadkill Beach Road, Sep 11, 2014, B. Fintel
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service

Washington, DC –-(Ammoland.com)- Wait! Think before you aim that camera at a national wildlife refuge. It may be habit-forming.

That’s been true for four standout nature photographers – each hooked on prowling a favorite refuge in hopes of locking eyes with a bird or fox, capturing light and color, and probing the mystery of our animal natures.

All four photographers – April Allyson Abel at Prime Hook Refuge, Delaware; Quincey Banks at Eufala Refuge, Alabama; Marvin De Jong at Bosque del Apache Refuge, New Mexico; and Mia McPherson at Bear River Migratory Bird Refuge, Utah – say photo opportunities abound on refuges.

“Why are national wildlife refuges great places to take wildlife photos?” asks De Jong. “The obvious answer is because there’s wildlife there. There’s an emphasis on wildlife. But it’s more than that. You frequently have good access to animals and birds. You have a wildlife trail or a road. That’s the great thing about Bosque del Apache Refuge. You can stand on the road and have sandhill cranes being themselves just 15 yards away.”

Adds McPherson, “Wildlife refuges are just amazing. …read more

Source:: AmmoLand

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