Feature in Eastern Shore Savvy

I was photographed with 6 other photographers for a blog slideshow titled The Other Side of the Lens in Eastern Shore Savvy, an online newspaper focusing on Maryland's Eastern Shore. The author, Cecile Davis, introduces the slideshow by writing:

"Professional photographers feel most comfortable behind the lens, capturing what is extraordinary about the world around us. Cecile Davis decided to challenge local photographers to step out of their comfort zone and step in front of the camera. Some preferred to remain partially hidden by their camera while others allowed her to take the lead and make them her subject."

In conjunction with my picture, she writes "Donna Tolbert-Anderson looks at the Eastern Shore with a truly artistic eye. Her wildlife images are full of the personality of the creature within them. Her patience is truly a virtue."

Tidewater Times Cover for June, 2013



My image of a Ruby-throated Hummingbird was selected for the cover of the June, 2013 issue of the Tidewater Times magazine, my seventh image used as a cover on this publication.

Tidewater Times was established in 1952 as a specialized monthly magazine that appeals to the tourist, the prospective land buyer, and others for whom the Eastern Shore has a special allure.

"The Parting Shot" in Shore Life Magazine



My image of two Blue Jays at a birdbath was featured as the "Parting Shot" page in the April-May issue of Shore Life magazine.





A West Coast Hummingbird Winters Over On The Eastern Shore

A Rufous Hummingbird has been photographed on private property on Maryland's Eastern Shore. Larger versions of these pictures may be viewed in my image gallery.


Leucistic Canada Goose

Photographed in Talbot County, Maryland on November 6, 2012. These images are not public domain, and are copyright protected!


The Plight of the Piping Plover

Piping Plover chasing Semipalmated PloverPiping Plover











With only 8,000 adults left in the wild, the Piping Plover is among America's most threatened birds. These beach-nesting shorebirds must contend with hordes of vacationers, off-road vehicles, and other human disturbances.