PHOTOS FROM THE HARD DRIVE | Darrin Henry Right place, right time, applies with photography a lot, especially when we’re out and about on St Helena with the camera. We often end up capturing something unexpected and totally random, simply because we just happened
Emma-Jay’s Breeze Photoshoot | Darrin Henry Come with us, behind the scenes of our new St Helena Breeze photoshoot entitled ‘Restricted’, showcasing five locations, five styles and one beautiful St Helenian model, Emma-Jay. This will be our second issue of the ‘Breeze’ e-magazine. The shooting
BUYING PRESENTS FOR PHOTOGRAPHERS | Darrin Henry Finding gift ideas for photographers can be scary, for a few reasons – camera equipment is expensive, different brands aren’t always compatible and photographers tend to be fussy over what kit they need (or think they need). But here
VISITING THE USA CAPITAL | Sharon Henry Donald Trump’s bigly promise to 'make America great again' will be orchestrated from here, 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue, when the new American president moves into the White House in Washington, DC in January 2017. We were in the
HOW TO SHOOT WHITE TERNS | Darrin Henry White terns, or fairy terns as they are commonly known, are brilliant for photographers like me who lack the patience normally necessary for capturing good wildlife pictures. Gygis alba Skittishness around people is not for white terns
Gunpowder, Treason & Plot Remembered On Bonfire Night | Sharon Henry There’s possibly no truer example of our ‘Britishness’ than St Helena Guy Fawkes Day and Bonfire Night celebrations. We always 'remember, remember the 5th of November' together with the traditional 'Penny for the Guy'
ELECTRICAL STORM GIVES ISLANDERS SPECTACULAR SHOW | Sharon Henry I thought the likelihood of a thunderstorm occurring on St Helena was near to zilch - not likely. But it did on Sunday night when the skies lit up with the most spectacular light show
BATTLE FOR THE NATIONAL PARK | Darrin Henry Machete wielding men have been stalking the cloud forest slopes of St Helena’s central peaks for the last 20 years, hacking and digging out the New Zealand flax that has choked the landscape for decades. Replacing the sea of fluttering flax fingers