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Ludingtons Crown Jewel
Ludingtons Crown Jewel
By setting my camera aperture to F22 and shooting directly into the sun, I was able to make it appear like the Ludington North Breakwater Light had a crown of sunshine. Shooting on full auto would have never allowed for this look or feel. At our weekend workshops, we teach our students how to use their own cameras on full manual. F22 at 1/80, ISO 100, 70-200mm lens at 200mm
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Follow Your Heart - Panoramic
Follow Your Heart - Panoramic
The God beams have quickly disappeared and now the sky is flaming red, yellow, and orange. My favorite part of this composition is the lone fisherman standing at the end of the breakwall. He became the little person in the big world and he gives the photograph a sense of scale. The tiny fisherman makes the sky seem 10 times more powerful. F2.8 at 1/1000, ISO 100, 70-200mm lens at 200mm
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Follow Your Heart
Follow Your Heart
The God beams have quickly disappeared and now the sky is flaming red, yellow, and orange. My favorite part of this composition is the lone fisherman standing at the end of the breakwall. He became the little person in the big world and he gives the photograph a sense of scale. The tiny fisherman makes the sky seem 10 times more powerful. F2.8 at 1/1000, ISO 100, 70-200mm lens at 200mm
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Todd Reed\'s Day 360 of 365
Todd Reed's Day 360 of 365
The rich blue winter sky and brilliant sunshine are making my day as I venture with ice cleats out the ice-coated Ludington South Breakwater. The South Breakwater Light looks like a white candle this morning. F7.1 at 1/800, ISO 100, 300 mm lens at 300 mm
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Standing Tall
Standing Tall
I have always been impressed with the brilliant engineering of the Ludington North Breakwater Light. Obviously it was designed well before computers were ever imagined, but they still had the foresight to make the portholes line up with each other on opposing sides so that the sunlight during a sunset would shine through the entire lighthouse. F2.8 at 1/1000, ISO 100, 70-200mm lens at 200mm
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Sun Kissed
Sun Kissed
As the colors of tonight's sunset changed by the minute, I watched the orange, red, and yellow sunset quickly turn to purple and magenta. Luckily, I was exposing as the purple and magenta started to take over the sky. Experiencing sunsets in Ludington never gets old. F2.8 at 1/200, ISO 100, 70-200mm lens at 92mm
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Brad Reed\'s Day 361 of 365
Brad Reed's Day 361 of 365
The last couple of nights before sunset I have seen large God beams in the sky. Tonight I had to rush to my Uncle Budde and Aunt Sheryl's house on Lake Michigan in order to line up the Ludington North Breakwater Light with the gorgeous God beams behind it. F22.0 at 1/8, ISO 100, 300 mm lens at 300 mm
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Brad Reed\'s Day 362 of 365
Brad Reed's Day 362 of 365
The amazing God beams were back tonight and even more defined. I waited for the sun to peek through a hole in the thick cloud layer. When the sun finally broke through, the light show was even better than I predicted it would be. F6.3 at 1/200, ISO 100, 70-200 mm lens at 70 mm
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Intense Light
Intense Light
For a truly dramatic photo of a Lake Michigan sunset, try using a large telephoto lens. With a very narrow view of the Earth, a large telephoto lens will intensify the color and drama in any sunset. The foreground in this photograph is a small dune at Stearns Park between the breakwall and the playground. F4 at 1/4000, ISO 100, 600mm lens at 600mm
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Intense Light - Panoramic
Intense Light - Panoramic
For a truly dramatic photo of a Lake Michigan sunset, try using a large telephoto lens. With a very narrow view of the Earth, a large telephoto lens will intensify the color and drama in any sunset. The foreground in this photograph is a small dune at Stearns Park between the breakwall and the playground. F4 at 1/4000, ISO 100, 600mm lens at 600mm
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Electric Light Orchestra
Electric Light Orchestra
One of the most surreal Northern Lights shows I have ever seen dances across the sky on the Ludington waterfront. Thanks, Brad, for waking me up. I had turned in early after a long day of shooting. Now I am back outdoors with my camera living the dream. F2.8 at 30 seconds, ISO 800, 24-70mm lens at 24mm
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Lights of Ludington
Lights of Ludington
One of the beauties of living in Ludington is that we are close enough to the North Pole to occasionally be bathed in the colorful northern exposure of the Northern Lights. Ludington is aglow tonight with city lights and Northern Lights. F3.5 at 25 seconds, ISO 800, 24-70mm lens at 24mm
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Ludington Rocks
Ludington Rocks
These rocks on the Ludington waterfront look hand-painted with snow today. Sometimes the snowfalls at the beginning of wintertime create crisp, interesting patterns. Soon these rocks will be covered with ice and will be picturesque in a more severe way. F13 at 1/125, ISO 100, 80-200mm lens at 200mm
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December Light
December Light
Even using a tripod, I have to brace my lens against a tree to keep it from shaking in the wind tonight on the Lake Michigan waterfront. I love the patterns being made by the light, waves, and snow. I love the power and beauty of this view and want to make my image of it as sharp as possible. F2.8 at 1/800, ISO 800, 300mm lens at 300mm
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Snow Glow
Snow Glow
The Ludington North Breakwater Light had an eerie glow surrounding it tonight as the western skies erupted with brilliant orange and pink colors during sunset. My dad and I ventured out into the wind and bitter cold to make our sunset photos and we were rewarded with very unique photographs of the iconic Ludington lighthouse. F4 at 1/250, ISO 800, 600mm lens at 600mm
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