Bios are inherently awkward—so much “me” talk, am I right? I’ll refrain from speaking in the third-person, which makes it even worse. But I do want you to know it’s entirely possible to interject at any point by shooting me an email.
But you’ve continued on, and that shows me something about you. I like you, and I want to assure you it’s not too late. It’s not too late to rethink how your brand conveys a message, how it tells its story, or how it connects beyond all of the industry buzzwords and hackneyed conversations. Together, let’s cancel the word “content”!
In today’s ever-evolving media landscape, my greatest responsibility as a creative with a lens is to be able to adapt. From my photo studio to the Met Gala, the mosh pit to the Marc Jacobs runway, my home is behind the camera. I’m looking to capture a singular moment that commands people’s attention. Through stills, video, words, and design, I create stories that transport people back to that moment. If any piece doesn’t ring true, people can see that. But that’s not going to happen with you and me.
With more than a decade of New York City experience, I’ve had the opportunity to work in-house as everything from Production Director at Paper Magazine, to Graphic Designer, Art Director, and writer for various other publications. As a result of these great opportunities I’ve developed a uniquely editorial eye. I’ve also served as Sundance Institute’s portrait photographer, worked with likes of Campari, The MaCallan, Aperol, and W-Hotel, and photographed hundreds of high-end fashion events. I’ve been kicked in the face at SXSW while shooting for Vans, and puked on at Coachella just trying to get the shot. It all adds up to one adaptable photographer, I’d like to think. Plus, I’m just a pleasure to work with.
Cut to 2020 (a year we’re either ready to forget or ready to resuscitate) and you’ve found me. Somehow, someway, you’ve found me. I think that’s just RAD, and I can’t wait to work together.
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