To celebrate five spectacular years of Wild Planet Photo Magazine, our October 2018 issue is packed full of articles, featured reader images and our pick of the international photo competitions, showcasing the incredible work of both winners and finalists alike. We are also giving away a copy of the third in the revolutionary ‘Remembering Wildlife’ series Remembering Great Apes. Take a look at our book review for a chance to win a copy.
This month’s issue asks how we can better protect our bird species, in particular our largest freshwater bird, the Dalmatian Pelicans. Ellie Rothnie's insightful article, accompanied by her stunning photos and unique style, tells us what conservation measures are being taken to better protect them.
Have you ever struggled to get images right in low light? With autumn upon us and the sunlight diminishing, Tin Man Lee explains his techniques for low light photography, getting it right in-camera and creating emotional impact.
In the November issue we will be bringing you all the winners of our Autumn Visions reader challenge. There is still time to submit your fall images, whether it be seasonal species, autumnal leafy backdrops, low light or night photography.
A big thank you too for all your wonderful reader submissions that hit our inbox every day and regularly blow us away. You can find out how you can get your work published and promoted via our submission page here.
Every month we interview inspiring photographers and shine the light on their work, influences and future ambitions.This month we introduce Matthew Lissimore, who, through his wildlife photography, helps to raise awareness for British wildlife and conservation.
A successful conservation programme is in place across South Eastern Europe in an effort to save our largest freshwater bird but is the Red List’s new categorisation of near-threatened a little premature? Ellie Rothnie explores whether the measures are enough to protect them.
Stephen Burke is a wildlife, landscape and cityscape photographer based in Dubai. From the first time I visited Africa, I fell in love with the people, the landscape and the animals, and I now live to photograph wildlife in Africa.