To The Ends of the Earth: A Journey in Mongolia

    There are few places in the world that quite awaken wistful imaginings of grand adventure and exploration such as Outer Mongolia. Perhaps the Trans-Siberian Railway, the Inca Trail and the Silk Road come close – even surpass it in the mind of some – nevertheless all these have in common the ability to…

Beneath Our Feet: The Homeless of Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia

In a country in which two thirds of the population are still nomadic or semi-nomadic, Ulaanbaatar stands as something of an outlier in the cultural and historical landscape of Mongolia’s proud past. It is a city of layers whose very existence tells a story of a people in transition, caught between tradition and modernity, change…

2017 In Review

It’s that time again when I take my annual look back at some of my favourite photos of the year… It was a year in which I visited 5 continents (in just the first 5 months), changed my SIM card 13 times, slept in a new place every 10 days on average for an entire…

TIME CAPSULE #2: CAMBODIA

DATE SHOT: December 2016 FILM STOCK: Fuji Provia 100F Continuing my Time capsule project (introduction to Time Capsule Project), I’m just now looking through film photos I shot almost a year ago in Cambodia. I remember after finishing this roll of Fuji Provia 100F, debating whether or not to try to get it processed in…

TIME CAPSULE #1: Bolivia, Chile & Cambodia

Date shot: September-December 2016 Film stock: Fuji Provia 100F Over the last couple years (2015-2017) I shot several rolls of film while living and working in South America. I love analogue photography but I have to admit, it isn’t the most practical thing when you’re traveling: anxieties about your films going through airport scanners, getting…

Little Britain: What it means to be British

Since I started living and working overseas, I’ve found myself thinking about home in a different way. It’s one of those things you take for granted because it’s where you live, it’s something that is just so normal and everyday that you don’t really think twice about it. When you live in a different culture…

THE WORLD FROM 20,000ft: Climbing Huayna Potosi

Huayna Potosi apparently means “Thunderous Youth” in Aymara and it is the name given to Bolivia’s third highest peak which stands at 6,088m (19,974ft). It is not the most technical climb but nonetheless, ice axes and crampons are required for the whole journey which can be done in two or three days depending on how…