Balancing a wide dynamic range with a fast moving subject is a challenge that's worth the work.
Fluorescence photography is a totally different way of looking at the same night dive. All you need is a few filters for your housing, strobe, and mask.
Shallow, sunny conditions and curious subjects make this dive practically like a photo studio shoot.
We're in love with the king of the sea. Getting a great shot of one of the world's greatest predators is worth the wait.
Even small boats become mystical and interesting when they sit underneath a few dozen feet of water.
These adorable sea slugs are always fun to shoot, whether you're a beginner or advanced photographer.
Shooting a silhouette underwater may be the easiest of all techniques. Learn how to harness the power of this simple and dramatic effect.
These tiny, somewhat awkward looking dwarfs are shy and can mimic their surroundings, making the shot particularly difficult to nail.
Learn how to conjure this magical effect in your wide angle underwater photos.
This striking technique is quite easy to achieve with the right camera settings and positioning.
We think clownfish are some of the most joyful subjects to photograph underwater with their bright, easily distinguished coloring and playful nature.
We love ourselves a manatee. Here's the quick and dirty on how to make the most of this laid-back big animal encounter.
They're a universal symbol for slow movement, yet underwater they can be pretty tough to catch up with. Here are the insider tips to get the shot.
Few animals underwater are so large and regal as the whale shark, gently filtering plankton out of the water to feed.
Familiar sites can look very different at night as a whole other set of creatures emerge. Here are some considerations for shooting after dark.
Don't be afraid to see sharks on your next dive. Here are some quick tips on shooting the most majestic predators in the ocean.
Macro photography is the magic of capturing tiny subjects in an image that is larger than life and bursting with color!
Dolphin encounters are typically fast paced with lots of swimming, so you don't have time to experiment much with light and settings.
Close Focus Wide Angle is one of the "oldest tricks in the book" for many professional photographers, and has graced many magazine covers.
Many photographers consider these half-in, half-out images to be the most difficult category of wide angle images to capture.
These settings will get you started in dark environments when only a small amount of ambient light is shining in.