Sailing aboard SeaDream II’s 2012 Amazon voyages (Barbados to Iquitos, Peru on Feb. 13 or Iquitos, Peru to Barbados on Mar. 4) you’ll meet award-winning photographer, Sue Flood. She’ll be sailing on both the 20-day Amazon voyages giving multiple lectures and instruction on general photography, what to look for in a camera, nature and sports photography and more.
Sue will create DVDs of her photos taken during both Amazon voyages, which will be available for guest purchase.
Sue Flood is a professional wildlife photographer and author, who spent 11 years with the world-renowned BBC Natural History Unit, fulfilling a lifelong ambition to work with her childhood (and adult!) hero Sir David Attenborough.
This included The Blue Planet and Planet Earth, as well as the Disneynature movie Earth. She also produced a number of BBC wildlife documentaries on killer whales, polar bears and the Inuit of the Canadian highArctic, before leaving the BBC in 2005 to concentrate on her photography. She is represented by Getty Images.
Sue’s adventures have taken her from camping at -40°C with Inuit hunters in the Arctic, working on Russian icebreakers on trips to the North Pole, and swimming with humpback whales inTonga. Sue has also travelled extensively elsewhere, from the Russian Far East andJapanto Africa toSouth East Asiaand throughout the South Pacific. Sue is passionate about the use of still and moving images to engage people’s interest in the natural world and regularly lectures on her experiences of wildlife film-making and photography, with the aim of inspiring people to protect the planet.
Sue also enjoys guiding tailor-made wildlife photography trips to the Antarctic, Costa Rica, Rwanda and Zambia.
Recognition of Sue’s work includes awards in the following competitions: International Photographer of the Year, Travel Photographer of the Year, the Art Wolfe (Best of Festival) Award in the International Conservation Photography Awards, and Royal Photographic Society Silver Medal.
Sue lives inNorth Wales, though she is often to be found in some far-flung location. www.sueflood.com