Mushrooms are most common in this part of the world during the spring. I photographed this mushroom earlier this month when I was photographing flowers at the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center. I decided to take a walk down one of the more remote paths when I ran across this very nice mushroom growing next to a stump. I placed my tripod as low to the ground as possible and captured 18 photographs which I then stitched together using the focus stacking technique. I really liked the way the light was hitting the scene and how clean the mushroom was.
Website update: Hello everyone! It’s good to be back on the blogersphere once again. I think I’m finally making progress on my website makeover. Most of the “plumbing” changes have been completed and the site has finally migrated to the new server platform. I am also making progress on some of the more visual changes including the speed of the site. I decided to create a test blog post to make sure that the email distribution is working. Please send me a message via the Contact Me form if you have any issues with this post. In addition, feel free to browse the site, especially the galleries. I still have some work to do but you will notice some changes right away. I will send a message when my work is complete and I hope to be back posting on a more regular basis soon!
This image was taken with my Canon EOS 5D Mark III using my Canon EF 100mm f/2.8L Macro Lens. The camera was set on Manual mode with the aperture set at f/8, shutter speed at 1/125th of a second and the ISO set at 100. I used a tripod for stability. This is a series of 18 images brought together in Photoshop using the focus stacking technique and then finalized in Photoshop using Nik Color Efex Pro.
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© 2017 T. Kahler Photography
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