Bryce Canyon is one of the most beautiful National Parks in the US and I had the pleasure to shoot time-lapse there in April and May 2013. Bryce is not really a canyon but a collection of giant natural amphitheaters. Bryce Canyon is distinctive due to geological structures called hoodoos, formed by frost weathering and stream erosion of the river and lake bed sedimentary rocks.
While the rim at Bryce varies from 8,000 to 9,000 feet (2,400 to 2,700m) the red, orange, and white colors of the rocks provide spectacular views and the nights are cold even in the summer month.
I am happy to share my passion with you. Enjoy! And thanks for watching and sharing!
"Tenderness" by 'Dan Phillipson' (http://soundcloud.com/dan-phillipson)
On January 22, 2011, the fifth lava pour took place using the #700 gas fired tilt furnace operated by the SU Sculpture Program. This 610lb pour was the most successful to date in terms of material consistency, volume, duration of pour, viscosity, duration of flow, structure of flow, etc. The lava was poured on to a 6” thick block of ice measuring 3.5’ by 10’. This pour was conducted for Prof. Ben Edwards, Dickinson College Earth Sciences Department. Prof. Edwards is a specialist in the area of lava and ice interaction.