The build of the bike was really what this post was supposed to be all about but as I began to share the story of this build with you, I realized that the build was probably the smoothest part of the process.
There’s really not much to it and there’s not a ton of technique involved but I thought I would at least give a few tid-bits of the process to hopefully inspire others to get out of their comfort zone and personalize their rifle, be it real steal or airsoft, and make it your own.
She has a special story that an online magazine wanted to share and she asked me if I would photograph her for the story.
I have to say, it’s been a bit of a rocky start and I’ve had to reach out to PolarStar numerous times to get some help to work out the kinks.
Over the last couple of years, I’ve had the opportunity to film New Jersey’s largest wakeboard event, known as
Enter the Chinese carbon MTB frame world. Ugh, where to begin? So much negativity on the internet with the Chinese carbon frames. I really wonder how many of the negative reviews come from actual users of the products.
And because this photo of Jenny Toth was one of my favorites that I had captured, I gave it a shot.
Davna, a friend of our family, her parents asked if we could capture some head shots and audio/video recordings of her singing a few songs for her portfolio.
As a team we came up with a few different ideas but the one idea that kept sticking was the ape and banana suit concept. We went with it.
I wanted a backpack that could hold my camera rig, complete with cage, monitor, and microphone without breaking it down while on the mountain.