Whether the job entails capturing stunning cityscapes or hovering a few feet above the ground in a hard-to-reach area, working with a drone adds a new dimension to traditional photography. 

A farm in Eureka Springs, Arkansas, is partly obscured by a thick blanket of fog as sunrise warms the nearby valleys.
The  Weatherford Lake Boardwalk rests on dried up lilies and new grass as life returns to the drought stricken lake.
A 400’ view of the Weatherford Boardwalk cutting across green grass and dried liies.
An aerial view of the Weatherford Boardwalk disappearing into trees as the sun comes up.
A herd of whitetail deer grazes as the sun rises over Benbrook Lake.
Fresh grass springs to life after a much needed rain falls on a drought stricken lake.
A dried up lake bed sees life renewed as a small trickle of water allows a line of grass to flourish.
The waters of Weatherford Lake receded to reveal a colorful shoreline that bursts with color.
The warm glow of sunrise reflects across Weatherford Lake.
Boats at Benbrook Marina waste away as lake water levels receded further away.
A morning fog rest on a river in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
A storm moves over a group of small islands in Broken Bow Lake in Oklahoma.
Early morning in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
A solitary radio tower rises high above a farm in Parker County, Texas.
A small, white wedding chapel sits at the edge of a hay field in Weatherford, Texas.

When you take a camera airborne,

new perspectives are possible!

The roof struts of a steel frame building are welded in place by workers in scissor lifts.
The posts of a steel frame building stand ready for the roof.
Welders use scissor lifts to move steel roof supports into place for a steel frame building.
A 20’ aerial photo of steel roof supports being welded into place for a steel frame building.
Welders use scissor lifts to move steel roof supports into place for a steel frame building.
A birds eye view of a busy rail yard.
An aerial view of dozens of railroad lines stretching out to the Fort Worth skyline in the distance.
Radio towers stand proud next to a Texas road.
An aerial view of a new apartment community under construction near downtown Fort Worth, Texas.
A new apartment community under construction near downtown Fort Worth, Texas is seen from above.
A drone photographs the Omni Hotel in Fort Worth from inside the rim of the Fort Worth Water Gardens.
An early morning aerial photo of a new At Home store in Fort Worth, Texas.
An architectural drone photo of the Dallas Cowboys Headquarters in Frisco, Texas.
A massive pipeline storage yard in West Virginia is photographed by a drone.
A drone looks down on an SUV that is dwarfed by sections of pipe stored in a supply yard in West Virginia..


Are you a licensed drone pilot?

Yes, I hold a current FAA Part 107 Remote Pilot Certification (#4431178).

Are you insured for drone operations?

Yes, I carry a $1M Aircraft and Commercial General Aviation Liability Insurance policy that is entirely separate from the policy I carry for my traditional photography operations.

What drones do you fly?

Mavic 2 Pro & Skydio 2+

Do you travel for photoshoots?

Absolutely! I've traveled extensively for my work and will be happy to pack my bags for your project.

Can you fly at night?


In December 2020, I was granted a 14 CFR § 107.29—Daylight operation waiver by the FAA.

Because each flight is unique and comes with its own set of safety challenges, not every nighttime flight will be possible, but I will work with you to create the content you need.

What information do you need to fly a drone for my project?

To get started, the specifics regarding the project will be needed - date, location, content, budget, etc.

As part of the initial conversation about your project, I'll ask questions that will allow me to determine if a drone would be suitable.

Please understand not every location can be flown with a drone. Proximity to airports, airspace classifications, temporary flight restrictions, and weather can all impact if and when a
drone flight can occur. Also, a planned flight may need to be rescheduled or canceled due to the types of issues described above.

I don't see prices on your website. Can I get a quote?

The majority of the work I do is based on specific client needs. I will be happy to prepare an estimate for you. I'll need some information to get started and may ask a few more questions in order to iron out specific details. Here's a list of some basic information to get us started:
• What is the date and location of your shoot?
• What type of aerial work do you need? Can you provide a brief description of the project?
• How will you be using the images? (Marketing, Communications, Advertisements, Social Media campaigns, etc.)

What options do I have if a drone can’t be flown at my location?

Sometimes a drone is the easiest way to create photos and videos, but when a drone isn't possible, there are other options. Let's discuss what your project and find the best way to create the content you need.