Jeremy is a Camera Operator and Still Photographer based in Los Angeles, California. He's a member of the International Cinematographers Guild Local 600. His career as a Director of Photography and Camera Operator includes Emmy nominated work for The Discovery Channel, HBO, PBS, The History Channel, Showtime, CBS, ABC, NBC, and the National Geographic Channel.  He speaks multiple times a year as an interpretative program presenter in Yosemite National Park, and annual photography presenter for The Dark Sky Festival in Sequoia and Kings Canyon National Parks. His images have been published in Sierra Club Wilderness calendars and other calendar and book clients. 

Jeremy has a degree in Film and Video Production and is a certified National Outdoor Leadership School (NOLS) Wilderness First Responder. Jeremy is also a delegate for the International Dark-Sky Association. www.darksky.org

His awards include First Place in the “Canon Photography in the Parks" contest, he was a finalist in the 2014 “Wilderness Forever” Smithsonian exhibit, part of the 2016 “100 Years of National Parks” exhibit and 2017 “Designed Environment” exhibit at the G2 Gallery in Los Angeles. Jeremy was also just awarded the Alfred I. duPont–Columbia University Award for excellence in broadcast and digital journalism.

When not working on television shows and documentaries, Jeremy spends upto eighty nights a year working from his tent in the High Sierra backcountry aswell as many National Parks and public lands, either avidly photographing orleading backpacking trips.  Most of his images are captured from high and remote places off the beaten path.

It is his hope the images he captures will bring environmental awareness to others, to care and protect our shared earth as well as inspire others to help preserve and protect our night skies from light pollution.

For more information on Jeremy's work, to get in touch regarding, print sales, private photography workshops, employment opportunities, rates, or to just say hello, feel free to get in touch.

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