Diamond Bridge all alone

Diamond Bridge all alone

Sometimes getting a shot of this bridge is impossible, luckily today was my day and i managed to get a full panorama of the famous bridge with no people in it

The Busan MiRun 2014


A few times a year, Busan city does something amazing. It closes down it’s famous Gwangali Bridge to cars and allows people to walk across it or in this case “run” across it. The ADIDAS MiRun is a yearly race that is open to all (if you pay the entrance fee) and allows competitors to run around the Gwangali area.


Gwangali TeaHouse Okada

 Spring is here and the cherry blossoms are in full bloom. The beach area is just starting to warm up. Down in the middle of Gwangali beach there is a new teahouse called Ogada or by its English name Korean Tea & Time. It is a great place to sit back and enjoy the seaview.

Shooting the Rain

One of the blogs I was reading awhile ago and I can’t remember the name right now, mentioned about a way to improve your creativity by taking on obscure topics like “weather” or “emotions” This may sound simple to some “just take a shot of someone crying” or “Shoot a rain storm… easy” However, take it a step further.

How do you convey “rain” how does it make you feel? Is it cold? sad? romantic? With emotions you can do the same thing. When some one is angry how do you feel? What do you do when you are sad?

Busan’s 10 Best: Beyond the Festivals and Beaches

The Gwangali fireworks festival as seen from the peak of Mt. Jangsan, undoubtedly Korea's best fireworks show. ~ Photo by P. DeMarco

View slide show here.

[Note: This article was originally published in the November 2009 issue of 10 Magazine. It was updated on 11.28.10]

sound picnic 3 and fireworks fest

took the photocycles to dalmaji hill for sound picnic 3, our last lovely outdoor music fest before the first frost.

it was in this gorgeous amphitheatre. you could see the little islands off the coast of busan receding into the haze.

we had a good time.

zergs and protoss and terrans, oh my!

dear friends. there is something you may not know about korea, something you may find surprising. for some of you, this very thing may well make you (you know who you are) want to drop everything to move here in search of fame and fortune.

you see, in korea, you can get paid to play video games.

you can get paid lots of money.

you can become a nationally recognized celebrity worthy of photo spreads in Tiger Beat-esque publications for being a video game superstar, like the studly and possibly still pre-pubescent “bisu.”

all you have to do is be really, really exceptionally good at starcraft, a game everyone and their brother thought was awesome… in 1998.

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