Everglades Photography Tour: What Are The Best Locations For Photography?

Everglades photography tour companies offer a great opportunity for photographers to see the Florida Everglades in a way that most other tourists will never see it. Given that the Everglades is so vast – covering thousands of square miles between the coasts of Florida – it's understandable that so many tours focus on its more popular areas.

But there are some great locations that are quieter and offer photographers a great way to snap the Everglades in a way that suits them – whether that is for landscape or wildlife photography. For those looking to snap birds, the South Florida winter months of November through April are the best time to go. The weather is manageable, as winter here is a dry season with little rain, and the birds are plentiful – there's even a chance to snap an alligator. Don't worry: it's unlikely to snap you back – an alligator has more to fear from you than you do of it. When looking for photography tours focused on wildlife, you should make sure they cover Shark Valley, home to many wading birds; and the Wakodahatchee Wetlands, a bird sanctuary featuring herons, limpkins, bitterns and more. For those more interested in travel photography tours of the Everglades, the likes of Pahayokee Road (terrific for rising sun, silhouette shots) and the Fakahatchee Strand Preserve (wilderness swamplands known as 'the Amazon of North America') offer great photographic opportunities. So if you want to be guided around the Everglades but also want to take great photographs, look past the run-of-the-mill tourist spots and find a photographer with expert knowledge of the area.

At Apogee Photo Magazine, we regularly recommend Everglades photography tour guides, and tour guides for other famous locations across North America, on our website. Our team of expert photographers offer great tips for both beginners and professionals to help make your vacation snaps even better. For more details, just visit us at http://www.apogeephoto.com/ today.