Seeing. Creating. Being.

One of the greatest things my career as a photographer has given me is the gift of paying attention. 

I’ve had the good fortune of being a professional photographer the whole of my adult life. From my NYC based studio I’ve shot food, still life and beauty for a wide range of companies across all industries—editorial, advertising, corporate and fine art. It’s been endlessly creative, fun, challenging and rewarding. I’m so grateful for all the creative freedom and the opportunity to collaborate with so many incredibly talented people along the way. You can see my work at

I’ve also hugely enjoyed teaching photography and creativity, most notably as an adjunct professor at The Newhouse School at Syracuse University, as well as running creativity seminars at various workshop and corporate settings around the country. Since completing executive coaching certification through New York University School of Leadership and Human Capital Management, I also help people leverage the creative mindset in the service of positive change.

I’ve always been preoccupied with the concept of vision. It’s a word that gets tossed around a lot, especially in times like these where we’re all having to make big changes reinventing ourselves and the world we live in. As a professional photographer and educator, of course ‘vision’ has always played a huge part in my work life. For some time I‘ve been pondering the term in a much broader sense— How does the quality of our ‘seeing’ relate to the day-to-day effort of living our lives? How does it affect to our ability to be present, awake and alive—to evolve and to navigate change? How do we see clearly, how do we keep our eyes fresh?

The seed for this venture was perhaps planted many years ago by my daughter, now an amazing image maker in her own right, when she was around 7 years old. She asked me the seemingly simple question: “Mom; How do you see?” I’ve been exploring that question ever since.

Three years ago I relocated to San Miguel De Allende, Mexico, where I was simply drawn to the beauty, which, in a very deep down sense, abounds. It’s also brought me back to my roots as a photographer, where simply walking around with my camera—tuning in rather than tuning out with fresh eyes—is my greatest joy still.