I was shooting around Shoreditch, London.
You can find lots of interesting people around there.
I found him rocking a very nice leather jacket, because I was also wearing one, we start talking about them, how short they are and how our lower back stays cold in London long winters.
I hope he is fine and warm now.
ted x pdx | b-sides
You can see my work for @tedxportland on billboards around town. I’ll be sharing a few of my favorite shots on here. Get your tickets before they sell out!
Creative direction: @enjoythe_______
He has slept with an @adenandanais blanket every single night since he was four months old. (A pediatrician-approved move! It was the one thing that brought him an ounce of comfort in the throes of colic.) We have a dozen of them in rotation and take several on trips since he chews on them and makes them ratty by morning. Long live the lovey.
Life is busy, and it’s easy to forget the details. These details are precious and need to be documented before they are forever changed. Follow the loop to see #ourdetailedlife . .
This week’s theme: FAVORITE TOY/LOVEY
Up next: @allison.chandis
Here is the leathery leaf of the spring ephemeral, blood root (Sanguinaria canadensis). It is so named for its bloody red roots. The Vernal Dam Hypothesis holds that such diminutive herbaceous plants, by emerging before the forest begins to leaf out and take up nutrients, slow the loss of soil nutrients from temperate forest floors. Spring is the time of year when snow melt may flush nutrients from the soil, but the ephemerals emerge early, absorb nutrients, and sequester them in plant tissues before leaf out. Then they senesce, releasing some of these nutrients back into the forest floor. Yet these plants are very good at resorbing the nutrients of their leaves before they fall. A competing hypotheses holds that microbial immobilization of soil nutrients may be a more important factor in forest nutrient retention, than the vernal dam. Taken with iPhone 6 as part of the Finger Lake Forests Series.