Richard Condlyffe is an Underwater Photographer whose work has been recognized across the world in underwater, nature and art photography competitions.
His images and words have also been featured in SCUBA Diving Magazine (US) and Diver Magazine (UK). Richard is also a Camelback Art Gallery featured artist.
He travels extensively to create images from the world’s best underwater environments, with a passion for the creative process from capturing the raw image in his camera to seeing the finished art on a photograph or wall.
Richard also teaches a Shark photography class, helping other passionate photographers to get the most out of their interactions with these awesome and important creatures. He believes that through sharing his work more and more people will recognize the need for aggressive conservation efforts to protect endangered species against illegal fishing, shark finning and ocean pollution.
At the end of each year Richard donates 10% of his profits to the ocean conservation charities he believes are doing the most to make a difference for our oceans and their inhabitants.
Born in the UK, Richard grew up watching the amazing wildlife documentaries of the BBC and developed a fascination with the underwater world. Becoming a SCUBA diver and Underwater Photographer was only natural! He has lived in the US for more than 20 years, currently residing in Michigan
Reviews of Richard's products:
Richard recognizes that customer reviews can be an important part of the decision to make a purchase. He also sells a selection of his work (*not Limited Editions) through the popular online art site, Etsy. His shop is called "Underwater Photo Arts" and can be accessed by clicking here. On this shop page you can read dozens of reviews from Richard's customers, and even make your purchase there if you prefer..
Believing in a commitment to continuous learning and excellence, Richard is a Certified Professional Photographer with the Professional Photographers of America. Why buy your art from a Certified Professional Photographer? Here's why...