People don’t like to talk about wildlife or animals.
The term “wild” or “wildlife” comes up more frequently than people do.
And the term “untamed” comes to mind too often.
But if you’re a photographer, it’s important to remember that wildlife and wildlife-related imagery are incredibly common.
And, in fact, some wildlife photographers are doing quite a good job of capturing the wildlife in our cities.
The term “photoshoot” is one of those words that doesn’t come up often, but it’s a very effective one.
Photographers who have a knack for using it are well-known, but for those who aren’t as good as they could be, there are a few other ways to capture wildlife.
One of those is to be as natural as possible, and to shoot in the natural environment.
You don’t want to be too aggressive or overly aggressive, and you don’t need to be in a location where you’re surrounded by wild animals.
You just need to try to capture something that is natural.
And that’s exactly what photographer, artist and filmmaker Laura Tippett has done.
She started her career as a professional photographer before moving into filmmaking and creating documentary films, which is how she ended up working on the new film, A Wild, Wild Life.
It’s an exploration of nature and the human experience, in which Tippets work includes a number of wildlife shots that include elephants, zebras, lions and zebrana.
Tippett started her photography career as an amateur when she was just 14 years old.
She was inspired by nature and wildlife.
“I started taking pictures of wildlife and nature and taking them as a way to create an image and also to communicate,” Tippetts said.
“I’ve always wanted to make a documentary film.
I think that I’ve always been interested in documenting wildlife.
I’ve done a number interviews with wildlife photographers and I just started taking photos of animals as a sort of gateway to my photography.”
There’s always a natural connection with wildlife.
“Tippets passion for wildlife started at a young age.
“And I always wanted my son to have the same experience, so I took him to the Golden Gate Park in San Francisco and we took a lot of pictures of wild animals there.””
It was a big part of my childhood and it was also a big focus of my education,” she said.
“And I always wanted my son to have the same experience, so I took him to the Golden Gate Park in San Francisco and we took a lot of pictures of wild animals there.”
It was an amazing experience, to see them all interact and to just see how much of a naturalist they were.
“After graduating from the University of California at Berkeley, Tippitt went on to study acting at the Art Institute of San Francisco.
There she began her journey to be a filmmaker.
And that was really great because she had such a passion for capturing wildlife. “
She had this idea that she was going to do this documentary, and it just kind of happened that she actually did it,” Tittetts said, adding that the film was very well received.
“And that was really great because she had such a passion for capturing wildlife.
She would come out and shoot a few animals and they’d all be smiling.
It was just incredible to see.”
In 2010, Tittett began producing her own wildlife documentary called Wild Wild Life, which was nominated for an Emmy and a Golden Globe.
It features some of the most amazing wildlife photos and wildlife stories in the world, and features interviews with some of today’s wildlife photographers.
“The wildlife that we see on the surface is amazing, but they’re actually incredibly hard to capture,” Titzett said.
So, for Tippettes film, she wanted to take advantage of the human’s natural instincts.
“To get away from the camera and really capture the animal and to capture the person, and not the animal, but the person,” she explained.
“That’s the challenge of filming wildlife and people interacting with wildlife and that’s really important because we’re trying to capture people and nature together.”
A Wild, Free Life follows a group of people who have been working on an environmental documentary for nearly a year.
Tipperts work takes her through some of those same encounters with animals and people, and the film shows her how these images can create a powerful narrative.
“When you see nature, you can’t get too much away from it,” she told me.
“The beauty is that it’s not just one thing.
It really is an ecosystem, it really is a family of life.
So, that’s why it’s really exciting that people are interested in it and why they’re so interested in trying to do it.””
Wild, Wild” premieres on the Discovery Channel on Monday, March 8 at 10 p.m. ET.