contact ME

Thanks for your visit. I would love to hear from you! If you wish to contact me please use the form on the right or drop me an email on info@kamilsustiak.com

Cheers,

 

Kamil

 


Leura, 2780
Australia

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Kamil Sustiak - OnTheRope Photography's Blog

Photo of the Day

Kamil Sustiak




I went out last night to shoot the full moon and ended up witnessing this bush fire across the valley at Kings Tableland. I felt sorry and worried when I realized how close the fire was to the nearest houses. At the same time it was fascinating to watch the nature at full power. A quite rough reminder how small and temporary we are on this amazing planet.

Photo of the Day

Kamil Sustiak



I wanted to upload this pic last week but the internet refused it with a message - “Quota of snow photos from the Blue Mountains exceeded”. 

So here you go world … Australia & Snow. Leura mall last Friday early in the morning before the circus started.

Kamil Sustiak



Feeling incredibly lucky, excited and most of all humbled to end up among the finalists of CVCEPHOTO .

Big big thanks to Lee Jackson for plummeting down the Frechmans Cap. Without him my photo would not be even half complete and huge congrats to Petr Piechowicz for the overall win.

If you have a spare moment and want to get inspired check out this little video full of incredible work by some of the best "adventure" photographers out there.


There is also an online gallery if you prefer browsing through it at your own pace: http://www.cvcephoto.com/index.php/engl/galery

Photo of the Day

Kamil Sustiak



Bentrovarto wall last Saturday just before the sun hit us and made this lovely day at Sublime Point even more awesome. Andrew Macfarlane solving the puzzle of Neil Monteith’s excellent route Sadomastication (26). And if you look very very hard you may spot some of the heroes of the North Face 100 down in the valley ;-)

Photo of the Day

Kamil Sustiak



Pete Wyllie high up on the Frenchmans Cap scaling yet another tricky section of Lorax. A stunning climb, nestled deep in the Tasmanian Wilderness, where most of the time everything kind of faces the wrong direction and running it out is often the only option to keep moving.