As a fellow equestrian, I've always been able to recognize the true beauty of every horse I've met. Capturing their personalities and elegance is my ultimate goal. Whether it's advertising and promotion of sale horses, stallions, businesses, or personal artwork and home decor you desire, I've got you covered! I understand the bond that you have with your horse and the countless horse you spend mucking, feeding, watering, training... everyone sees the hard work that you put in when you're in the arena, but not many people get to see the amazing connection that you have. Let's show the world how much your horse means to you with a customized portrait session.
After our session, your photos will be fully edited and uploaded to an online gallery for you to download from, along with access to exclusive discounts on professional quality prints, canvases, albums and more.
Frequently Asked Questions
Q: My location is not very scenic, and I worry the pictures may not come out well because of it. What do you suggest?
A: I prefer to shoot where the horse is located to keep their stress level down. I can look up your location on Google Earth and if we think another location might work better, arrangements can be made.
Q: How many pictures can I expect to get from our session?
A: Short answer: anywhere from 20-75. Long answer: It is very dependent on the horse's behavior, but I definitely do not limit the number of pictures I deliver.
Q: I want pictures with a horse, but I don't own one.
A: I have three personal horses you can choose from, but you would have to come to our farm in Cumby, Texas for the session.
Q: Can my session include pictures of my horse by themselves and pictures of us together? What about under saddle and black background?
A: Yes! Each session is tailored to fit your needs. Send me a message and let's chat about what you're wanting.
"You cannot remain unmoved by the gentleness and conformation of a well-bred and well-trained horse. More than a thousand pounds of big-boned, well-muscled animal, slick of coat and sweet of smell, obedient and mannerly, and yet forever a menace with its innocent power and ineradicable inclination to seek refuge in flight, and always a burden with its need to be fed, wormed and shod, with its liability to cuts and infections, to laming and heaves. But when it greets you with a nicker, nuzzles your chest and regards you with a large and liquid eye, the question of where you want to be and what you want to do has been answered."
- Albert Borgmann, Crossing the Postmodern Divide, 1992