Feeding time for the Little Green Herons at Green Cay. Check out the twins flying up to prepare for the feeding.
The twins see mom coming from afar and are getting excited and ready.
I’m first, no I’m first, no, I’m first!
Hey, break it up! I’ve got the food already!
Dinner is served! OUCH! Watch out, that’s my eye!
I don’t know if I can keep this up for another two weeks.
Man! That’s exhausting!
That was great mom, I’m stuffed!
Mom’s headed out to play on the bridge with 3 of her best friends.
With my 35mm range-finder, the image I captured was a mere speck and I was disappointed. I started doing some research, discovered SLR cameras, and with the help of my very indulgent parents, switched to an SLR within the year.
Now, not to say that the less expensive Tamron and Sigma lenses are bad. Quite the opposite. I used to have a 70-300mm Sigma zoom that also had a macro mode. It did really well for being under $200. What I have found with the cheaper lenses is you usually have more bad shots than good, where with the better quality lenses you’ll have more good than bad images if you’re familiar with your camera and photography. Also, if you’re going to go with a cheaper lens, you really need to shoot in manual mode…you can control so much that way and guarantee better images. The cheaper lenses do tend to focus slower, and you really want the fastest focusing lens you can afford when you’re shooting wildlife.
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