Agriculture

Agriculture, Equine

Why KPN excels​ in Agriculture & Equine photography.


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When I go out to a farm or an equestrian event, I’m often asked questions like “Aren’t you bored with this?” Or people say “It would be hard getting a good photo of animals.”

They seem surprised when I respond with perhaps too much enthusiasm “I love this! I’m in my element here.” Or when I tell people that I don’t find photographing animals difficult at all. Sure, they don’t always stand where or how you want them to. They don’t always look at you. But that’s part of the challenge. And sometimes the photographs you take turn out much better than the ones you had in mind.

Here’s why I love photographing agricultural or equestrian subjects. I’m sincerely interested in these subjects, I want to learn about these subjects and have dreams of working in these industries one way or another.

I am not off a farm nor do I have a background with horses. I was the youngest of four kids and the only girl. I grew up trying to do everything that my older brothers were doing. From mowing the lawns to chopping wood (mainly the kindling).

My dad was a national park ranger and took us kids hiking, camping and skiing, so I learnt to love the outdoors. My mum did her best to get me to wear dresses and play tea parties inside. But I was happiest wearing jeans and playing outside (I did have the occasional tea party outside). If I was inside, I was often in my room on my own playing farms. Using pencils as fences, little plastic animals, little cars and tractors and lego men. This was my happy place and my down time away from my brothers.

Just like any young girl I had a love for horses that I’m sure my parents hoped that I would grow out of. When I was eight years old, I had discovered that I was allergic to horses so I had to make do with horse posters on my walls, reading whatever book I could get my hands on and the occasional ride on a friends horse.

When I was twelve years old, the Australian series McLeod’s Daughters came to our TV screens. I saw these strong female roles working hard on the land and realised that I could do that too if I wanted to. The more I watched McLeod’s Daughters, the more I wanted to be able to do what they did.

It was around this time that I had a fall off my friend’s horse which I didn’t think at the time I was hurt all that badly. However a year or so down the track my left knee started giving me problems.

When I was 14, I was diagnosed with asthma and bad hay fever. After some tests and a trip to an allergy specialist, it was discovered that I am allergic to practically all things involved in the Agriculture and Equestrian industries. From the dust particles, the grasses to the cows and horses.

I was advised against pursuing a career in these industries, and I went through several years of desensitisation programs. By the time I had finished VCE, and I had decided to study children’s services my doctors told that I was all clear to work in the Agriculture or Equine industries.

Instead, I became a Nanny working near Tamworth, I spent some time travelling around the western half of Australia and then moved to King Island, Tasmania, to work as a Nanny again. Travelling around these rural areas fed my dream even more and I finally decided to apply to Glenormiston College to do a Diploma of Agriculture. However, because I’d spent several years away from the industries, my allergies had come back. I wasn’t going to let that stop me.

I was a little apprehensive. Not only was I a female trying to get into a male dominant industry. I am a small female. I am short, and I am not exactly made of muscle.

I was relieved when I realised that of the Ag students we were all females. I was surprised too. There were only five of us young women doing the Diploma of Agriculture in what would be Glenormiston College’s last year of running courses.

On completing my Diploma of Ag. I eventually got a job milking cows back home in Gippsland (you know despite what “they” say it isn’t easy finding a job as a graduate). After three months of milking cows twice a day, six days a week my allergies really weren’t happy. I had to cover myself from head to toe to prevent skin contact with the cows and the cow’s poo (yes I’m allergic to cow poo).

I decided that milking cows wasn’t for me after all and got a job on a beef property instead as a farm hand which I loved. I only got an asthma attack on the odd day if the wind was blowing in the wrong direction while feeding out hay. However, my body was struggling.

One morning I woke up to find that my left knee would not hold my weight at all. After seeing a chiropractor and then a Physio it was discovered that my knee had spent 10 years overcompensating for the right side of my back which has led to early stages of arthritis, muscles that don’t do what they should and tendons that are easily torn. Or, as I put it, I have a worn out knee.

For the second time, I was advised to find another career. My body just isn’t up to handling the demanding work of a farm hand.

I was still determined to be in the Ag industry though so I got myself a job as a receptionist for a herd improvement company. At least this way I was able to still learn.

There was some hope that if I stuck with building the muscle up in my knee and did the exercises I was given then I might be able to learn to artificially inseminate cows. However, that never happened. My body was not in any condition for that sort of labour. If I spent too long standing behind cows or spent a couple of hours lifting heavy milk crates I would pay for it the next day or more.

So I mostly stayed behind the desk in the office with the occasional outing on farm to assist with AI programs or to deliver milk samples for herd testing.

After almost three years in this job, I was going through some other health issues which were eventually put down to stress. Just when I was diagnosed with this I had decided that I wanted to become a full-time photographer, giving the company 4 weeks notice.

I could see that I wasn’t going to be getting any further with the company and found it difficult to go to work most days, my mental health was not in the best condition, this I did know, but I did not realise that it would affect my health as much as did.

It took a good few months of starting a full-time photography business to find my niche. But I realised that I still had a passion for Agriculture and horses, I know what to look for in the Agricultural and Equine industries that appeal to not just my clients but to viewers of my images. I look at different angles to depict the animal’s personality and to capture our client’s needs/wants.

And the best thing is I still get to learn, I still get to be amongst the atmosphere, and I get to capture it and show it to the world. I get to teach other people what these industries are about and how they benefit everyone not just for the short term but for the long run.

You can trust KPN Photography to capture the images that you want to reach out to your audience. We do our job with enthusiasm and perfectionism, and in a manner that doesn’t stress out your animals or you and your staff.

For more updates on what myself, Pepsi and Noisy are up to, follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Also, to make sure that you don’t miss out on a new blog you can now get email notifications! Simply click on the follow button on the bottom of the page, and you will receive an email each time I post a blog.

 

KPN

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Agriculture, Drone, Equine

KPN & 2018


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It has been six and a half months since I made the huge decision to quit my full-time job in the Agriculture industry and become a full-time photographer. I have certainly learnt a lot in those months, mostly the hard way.

Not having money to pay bills is always hard although not something that I have not been through before. However, having to ask your parents for money to put gas in your ute so that you can get to a job that’s not paying you all that well because you did not quote high enough is harder.

Also, having all these grand plans to do things that you know will help get your business out there and will increase your income but you cannot because you do not have the money is even harder again.

Let’s just say it has been a tough and emotional road. There have been tears; there’s been the occasional moment of doubt as to whether I should be doing this. Should I just go back to a 9 to 5 job like everybody else?

I went from doing any job I could get my hands on to deciding to concentrate on just the Agricultural and Equine industry. Something that I’m passionate about still.

I am still learning how to quote accordingly to my skills and creative value, tending to under quote (which I am sure my clients love).

However, I have discovered the value of good podcasts, books and social media experts that show you how to market, how to get clients that you want, who will pay the money you ask.

I’ve discovered that if you know how you can put your business on automatic so that you’re not spending hours on end in front of the computer. So that you can go on holiday but still have income coming in.

I have also discovered that people do not just value my photography skills but also my dog training skills.

Noisy, the photographers assistant

So I have finally made the leap and have started to set up a business called KPN Dog Training. This business will specialise in teaching working dog owners how to get the most out of their relationship with their dog, how to enjoy it and how to have their dog doing everything they ask it. In turn, this will reduce the owner’s frustration and the number of working dogs that end up in pounds or rescue centres.

This doesn’t mean that KPN Photography will be taking a back seat. Far from it! I am aiming to be able to have the freedom to get out and about this year to capture more landscape photographs around Gippsland. Landscapes are why I love photography; they give me time to clear my mind, recharge my batteries and just get outside. I would love to be able to gather these photos and put them into a coffee table book for all to enjoy.

I am also really keen to work with Agriculture and Equine businesses to help them promote their businesses. Also, to help the smaller farmers who are doing things a little differently, more sustainably, to educate their consumers.

You are also looking at the CFA’s first ever Regional Publicity Officer! This means that I will be driving around our Riverslea area taking photos of the activity that our volunteers are participating in to help educate the community and to encourage more volunteers to join up.

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This role is a voluntary role. However, I will be learning a lot about marketing, using social media etc. that I am sure it will benefit my businesses greatly.

Not to mention that I am still studying Animal Studies, leading to Vet Nursing.

I am going to be very busy this year, but I am confident that it will all pay off eventually and I will not have to worry about not being able to pay bills. That is what I am aiming for.

Soon you will be able to subscribe to weekly newsletters to keep in touch with what we are up to and perhaps some photography tips. If this sounds like something, you would like to read send me an email telling me what you would like to learn about. You can do this by following the link below.

Please contact us to tell us what you would like to learn about.

For more updates on what myself, Pepsi and Noisy are up to, follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Also, to make sure that you don’t miss out on a new blog you can now get email notifications! Simply click on the follow button on the right and you will receive an email each time I post a blog.

KPN

Agriculture, Drone, Equine, Landscapes

KPN & McLeods Daughters


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In one of my previous posts (“Kelpies Vs Border Collies”) I had mentioned that I was a fan of the Australian TV series “McLeod’s Daughters”. MD’s first episode aired back in 2001 when I was about 12 years old. From memory it was on every Wednesday night and it was the only night that I was allowed to stay up past my bed time on a school night. Over the 8 years that it aired I never missed an episode and absolutely loved the strong female roles, watching those beautiful long legged black and tan dogs work sheep and cattle with ease and I loved the idea of being able to work outside, in the elements, riding horses, fixing fences and just working hard! McLeod’s Daughters is the reason that I ended up working in the agricultural industry, showing us women that we can do anything we put our minds to regardless of what others may think or say.

So when I heard that three of the actresses from the show were having a reunion in the town where the show was filmed, Freeling South Australia, I couldn’t pass up on the opportunity to meet three of the lovely ladies that were just some of the big female influences in my life (my mum and grandmother being the main two).  I also thought it would be great opportunity to see the area the show was filmed and to try and get some good photos. I didn’t want to go on my own though (that whole comfort zone thing again) so decided to bring my 17 year old niece along with me who is also a fan of the show (possibly influenced by me).

I decided to make a week of the trip and set out a rough map (lets face it, road trips don’t always go to plan, something we learnt the hard way). Here is a day to day account of how our McLeod’s Daughters road trip went, with photos!

 

Day 1

Saturday 30th September 2017

The first day started with the dogs and I leaving Glenmaggie and picking Maddi up on the way through Melbourne. My intentions were to camp at Wannon Falls for the night (on the western side of Hamilton), this meant that we would be travelling by the family, near Ballarat. This called for a lunch stop with the family at Clunes and watching the first quarter of the AFL grand final (I have to admit, I’m not much a footy fan so I wasn’t that interested in it). It was great catching up with the family though, as always, and it was a great way to split the trip up for the first day.

Wannon Falls is a three hour drive from Clunes and as it got to 3pm I thought it best to hit the road again, hoping to get to camp before it got too dark. I also decided to make the most of having an L plater on board and got Maddi to drive from Clunes thinking she would drive for an hour or so and I would take over when she had had enough. Maddi hadn’t driven in while and had never driven ‘Flash’ before but she was doing an awesome job, so awesome she drove the whole three hours to Wannon Falls! We arrived at camp right on 6pm, just as the sun was going down.

We set out our swags and camp chairs and table beside a fire ring. Maddi wanted a fire as it was pretty cold, but we weren’t exactly prepared for a fire. She seemed pretty determined though so I sent her off to find some wood while I heated up our dinner on dads trangia . When you don’t have newspaper or firelighters what’s the next best thing to use to light a fire? Metho works perfectly!

When it gets cold and dark early and you’ve eaten and washed up the dishes there isn’t much else to do but to go to bed. So with the dogs curled up in the dog box, on the ute, Maddi and I headed to bed reasonably early, excited for what the next day might bring us.

Day 2

Sunday 1st October 2017

We were up nice and early (early nights tend to lead to early rises), so after breakfast and Pepsi’s attempt to round up the kangaroos that were on the oval nearby (just like she used to round up the wallabies on King Island) we walked the 1.5 ks from camp down to the Wannon River for some photography lessons for Maddi. We didn’t realise until the next week on our way back through that if we had walked a little further we would have seen the actual falls. Oh well, there’s always next time.

After almost an hour of teaching Maddi how to photograph moving water and teaching her how the shutter speed on the camera interacts with the aperture and the light, and throwing sticks into the water for the dogs (they don’t seem to worry about how cold it is it’s still good to go swimming) we thought we’d best get back on the road. First stop Casterton!

I realised that the ute had only a quarter of a tank of gas left in it, by the time we’d got to Casterton it was telling me that I had about 200 ks left before I ran out of gas. I thought “no problems, I’ll fill up here”. Nope. Thanks to a friendly and helpful local bloke I soon found that there was only one fuel station open in Casterton on Sunday, and they don’t have gas. My plan was to head to Penola, just on the other side of the Victorian/ South Australian boarder, which was approximately 160 ks from Casterton. Would we make it?Or should we stay? I decided to risk it. But not before a photo with the bronze kelpie statue in the Main Street and a bacon and egg muffin. While Maddi was getting her internet fix, thanks to free WiFi, about 30 motorbikes (mostly Harleys) came roaring down the road and pulled up in front of the pub. The noise was incredible!

We got to Penola with 40 ks left of gas and thankfully we found a fuel station that was open and sold gas! Phew!! That was one less thing to worry about. I was feeling pretty relaxed, knowing that we didn’t really need to rush to our next camping site (not that I knew where that was going to be exactly). Most of the roads in SA have a speed limit of 110 ks/hour even though the state of the roads are about as good as our back roads here. We were about 30 ks out of Penola on one of these roads when we got a flat tyre. I was only doing 100 ks and was admiring the view when the ute ended up the gravel. Unfortunately the side of the road, where I brought the ute back onto the road was all broken up, and the next thing I knew I was fighting with the steering wheel trying to keep the ute on the road full stop! After managing to slow down and safely pull over on the side of the road I realised that I had a very flat front passenger tyre. It was the first time I had changed a tyre on “Flash” but thankfully it wasn’t the first time I’d ever changed a tyre. After referring to the manual to find out where the jack and everything was kept and how to use them we had the flat tyre off and the spare on within an hour. Strangely out of the 15 to 20 odd vehicles that drove past only 2 pulled up to see if we needed a hand. One was a lovely lady who must have been a local. She pulled up after we had just worked out how to get the spare out from under the ute. She offered to go and get a bloke to help us but I thanked her very much and said we were fine. After all, what’s a road trip without a flat tyre? And I can be pretty stubborn and independent with things like that, if I think I can do it myself, I will, even if it takes me a little longer. The second driver to pull over and ask if we needed help was an older couple towing a caravan. They had gone to the trouble of turning around and coming back after they had already gone past us. But we already had the spare tyre on by then and very politely said thanks but no thanks.

Our next stop, after a quick lunch at a very windy rest stop area, was at Kingston SE to meet Larry the Lobster. Because of the flat tyre and daylight savings had started the day was getting on and I thought it best that we try to find somewhere to camp. We headed up the Princes Hwy alongside the Coorong National Park. We weren’t able to stop and check out the sights as dogs aren’t allowed in the National Park but the views from the ute were pretty good. We stopped in Salt Creek to suss out the camping availability, it was around 4pm and Maddi wasn’t that keen on staying and I wasn’t either as I was trying to watch the pennies we were spending. We had a little look in the free camps book I borrowed from Mum and Dad and decided that the Narrung Jetty campsite looked pretty good. So back on the road we went, travelling another hour and a half to catch a ferry over the Albert Passage, which is only a few metres, to get us to camp just on the other side of the ferry port.

The campsite was surprisingly popular and we could see why. It was a beautiful and quiet little area, right next to Lake Alexandrinia. With plenty of water hens, pelicans, seagulls and little sparrows enjoying the serenity. It’s also a good place to get some photos of the sunset and sunrise, as we had discovered after setting up camp and eating tea. I had decided that the dishes could wait, another photography lesson was in order for Maddi and I was keen to get my camera out. The little sparrows made for some interesting photography at low light, always whizzing around us creating blurred spots on any photo we tried to take.

Day 3

Monday 2nd October 2017

I managed to wake up just in time to get some photos of the last of the sunrise on Monday morning, trying to make sure that the dogs and I didn’t wake up any of the other campers. I saw an opportunity whilst standing at the end of the jetty to have a go panning a flying pelican. I had never tried this method before but know that it can be difficult at the best of times but trying to photograph a moving small object is hard!

After an early morning photography session and breakfast we packed up camp and headed back over the ferry, actually two ferries. We crossed the Murray River at Wellington on a slightly bigger ferry, heading to Victor Harbor. We found a beach for the dogs to have a run and play on and Maddi appreciated the horse drawn tram, which carries people over to Granite Island Recreation Park.

After an early lunch at Victor Harbor I set the GPS for Tanunda Caravan Park, where we would be spending the next 5 nights, with the intention of going through the Adelaide Hills for more photographic opportunities. My GPS had other ideas though, which I didn’t realise until it was too late. The GPS decided to take us between Port Adelaide and Adelaide, where there were roadworks and traffic lights galore! I’m sure it added at least an hour onto the trip. I should know by now not to trust the GPS, the amount of times it has got me lost, sent me down no through roads or even had me going round in circles on the Eastlink! But on the plus side, neither Maddi or I had been to Adelaide, we had decided that we can say that we have now. Close enough anyway.

The GPS did take us through Gawler, a nice little town with old buildings made from sandstone, and I’m sure small parts of MD was filmed here. Another half an hour and we arrived at the Tanunda Caravan Park, set up camp on our powered site (when you have cameras, drones, laptops and phones to charge you need power) and settled our  selves in. It is a great caravan park (and I’m not getting payed to say this), it’s green, it’s set reasonably well away from the main road so there isn’t too much traffic noise, there is a perfect little stretch of lawn beside a creek for the dogs to chase balls and swim and they know how to keep the kids entertained!

Day 4

Tuesday 3rd October 2017

The start of day 4 in Tanunda was cold! But we were pretty excited for what the day was going to bring. I charged my camera battery, we had breakfast and exercised the dogs. The first job for the day was to go into town to sort out my tyre. Because the tyre was torn on the side wall I had to buy a new one and because I have to have good looking tyres, it wasn’t all that cheap. But I wasn’t going to let that ruin my day!

We headed for Freeling, with Maddi navigating us our way through the beautiful Seppeltsfield area where there are plenty of wineries, onto the freeway for a few minutes then onto another back county road of fields of green grass and into Freeling. Our first stop being the Gungellan Hotel. It was here that I realised that I had left my camera battery back at the caravan park, charging. I had the camera but no battery. I had to make do with my phone for the day. Photos were taken at the pub, the Drovers Run windmill and bathtub and the Gungellan Truck stop.

We then headed back into Tanunda to pick up my new tyre and fit it onto the ute.  By the time we’d done that I reckon we’re pros at changing tyres! But then I had found out that the winch for the spare tyre was ruined. We spent a while trying to get the spare back under the ute but the winch wasn’t going to budge. Instead we had to find a spot for it in the back of the ute.

The rest of the afternoon was spent editing photos from the previous few days and entertaining the dogs.

That night after having dinner we discovered that the caravan park had an outdoor cinema playing Red Dog! We all went and watched the last 15 minutes or so before heading to bed.

Day 5

Wednesday 4th October 2017

I was much more prepared today, determined to get some photos with the camera and the drone.

First stop was Drovers Run! We found the Kingsford Homestead front gate and found they weren’t too keen on unexpected visitors, which is understandable. It was a little windy but I managed to get the drone up over Kingsford Rd, looking over the Drovers Run paddocks. I’m still attempting to construct a full panorama from the shots I took.

We then headed back to Freeling to get some photos of all the MD locations with the camera. Its great seeing these locations for yourself, after years of watching them on the TV screen, and even better getting photographic evidence. And this time we decided that we had to have a drink at the Gungellan Pub. Lemonade counts right?

On the way back to the caravan park we took a slight detour through the big wine area of Seppeltsfield to check out the Seppeltsfield Mausoleum and all the palm trees on the side of the roads.

The afternoon was spent back at the caravan park editing the photos from the day and, of course, entertaining the dogs (and Maddi, teenagers really do get bored easily).

Day 6

Thursday 5th October 2017

Despite the beautiful weather we had had the last couple of days (shorts weather!) Thursday was wet and cold. With the weather and the lack of money Maddi and I had decided to spend the day at camp. Spending the morning cleaning cameras and lenses, watching a movie snuggled up in the tent (dogs and all!) and drinking hot cups of tea.

The weather started to clear up after lunch and with the sun out it started to warm up a little more. The dogs were starting to get restless and Maddi was keen to learn how to take photos of moving dogs so we decided to take the dogs for a ball chasing session.

Later that night I discovered that I wasn’t able to unlock the ute with the remote and remembered that the morning before it struggled to start at all. Which meant there was good chance I had very flat ute battery. I did not sleep well at all between stressing about the lack of money and the possibility that we may not end up getting to the MD reunion the next morning.

Day 7

Friday 6th October 2017

I was up nice and early, keen to see if I was able to at least unlock the ute to be able to put the bonnet up. The remote definitely wasn’t working, and it was beginning to look like the key in the door wasn’t going to work either until I went to pull the door open with all my strength in pure frustration and, what do you know? It opened.

The next step was to call the RAA, making sure they turned up with a new battery (just in case) and came with enough time to fix the ute and have us in Freeling by 11am.  Thankfully they have good service! A bloke arrived within 20 minutes and found that I did indeed need a new battery. I had just enough money in my account to pay for the new battery but had to ask mum to put more into the account to make sure we were able to get home!

Once that was sorted we were on our way to Freeling, the day getting so much better!

From 11am to almost 4pm we were able to meet, listen to and chat with Simmone Jade MacKinnon (Stevie), Michala Banas (Kate) and Racheal Carpani (Jodi). It was so great listening to their stories and watching them banter with one and another. And fantastic that they took the time to chat, hug and get photographs with each individual person! Maddi and I had our Akubra  hats signed by all three of them and got our photos taken. The dogs spent the day in the back of the ute with time spent out of the ute every hour. Simmone’s son took a liking to the dogs and spent some time throwing sticks for them.

I got a photo of my signed Akubra on the bathtub with the windmill in the background.

After my sleepless night and the adrenaline from the days events I was pretty tired so we headed back to camp for tea and an early night.

Day 8

Saturday 7th October 2017

Our original plan was to head home via Sheep Hills to check the silo art. But because of lack of money and food we decided to instead head to Hamilton to stay with family friends. This meant we’d have warm beds and warm food for the night. Thank goodness for good family friends! Practically family actually.

So that morning we got up early (again) had breakfast and packed the ute. We headed off for Hamilton on another cold and grey day. We travelled through parts of the Adelaide Hills, through Mt Pleasant which is where I believe Killarney was filmed (not that we found it), through Murray Bridge, stopping at Coonalpyn to get some photos of their silo art and stopped at Keith for lunch. We discovered while we were there that the Keith Agricultural show was on, I was very tempted to call in and enter Noisy in the dog high jump competition. But we were under the pump to get to Hamilton at a reasonable time so I thought I’d better not.

Maddi drove from Keith for an hour or so until she got sick of all the tailgaters (South Australians are terrible drivers!). As we were driving between Penola and Casterton (for the second time in a week) Maddi and I were talking about how cool the pine plantations looked. Maddi thought they looked kind of spooky but wanted to walk through a pine plantation, as she’s never done it before. So I found a plantation that didn’t have any fences and stopped and let the dogs out. Maddi noticed some emus about half a k away. It turns out Maddi doesn’t like emus so they added a little more excitement to her experience. We then had to stop in Casterton for Maddi to get her free WiFi fix and within an hour we were in Hamilton!

Day 9

Sunday 8th October 2017

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Another early start for our last day on the road, with a couple of stops to readjust the load on the ute (mainly the spare tyre).

I had to have Maddi in the city to meet her mum between 12 & 1pm. Have I mentioned I hate driving in the city? Actually I”m not a huge fan of city full stop. And it turns out neither are the dogs. We were all a little stressed by the time we found a car park and unloaded Maddi’s stuff. We said our fair wells and the dogs and I were out of there!

I stopped just on the other side of Melbourne at about 2pm to give the girls a drink (since they wouldn’t drink anything while we were in the city and it was hot) and have some lunch.

Our last stop was home! Just before 4pm we arrived back in Glenmaggie, which called for a swim and ball chasing session!

If you’re still reading this, I’m sorry it’s so long but THANK YOU for reading all the way through our weeks road trip to McLeod’s country. What are road trips without their dramas right? As Miranda Lambert’s song “Highway Vagabond” goes, “But if we ain’t broke down we ain’t doing something right”.

For more updates on what myself, Pepsi and Noisy are up to, follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Also, to make sure that you don’t miss out on a new blog you can now get email notifications! Simply click on the follow button on the right and you will receive an email each time I post a blog.

KPN

Agriculture

Agriculture


No Comments

For promoting Agricultural businesses big or small.

Agriculture has always been a passion of mine.

And now I’m lucky enough to combine both of my passions, Agriculture and photography, together to create business promotions.

We work with you to make sure that we are capturing images that are true to the business and the people.

We use photography, videography and drone images to capture and create promotional material that will grab everyone’s attention.

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