Photography workshops - Our Photographers
Learn more about our photographers who host our Wildlife Photography workshops
Dave Stevenson - general workshops
Dave is a British photographer whose wildlife photos have appeared in newspapers such as the Guardian, the Daily Mail and the Telegraph, as well as a memorable front page of the Daily Mirror, shot right here at London Zoo. He’s chased all over the world in search of the perfect shot, photographing dolphins, tigers, gorillas and much more in the last few years.
When he’s not perched in the back of a jeep waiting for something furry to wander past, Dave writes how-to pieces and reviews new camera kit for newspapers such as the Sunday Times, PhotoRadar, and writes a twice-monthly column about photography for MacUser magazine.
David Lloyd - masterclass workshops
David Lloyd is a photographer of wildlife from New Zealand living in London, arriving in late 1989 for a six month journey and still resident some twenty years later. Some of David's favourite places are Kenya, Rwanda, Uganda, Namibia, Botswana and Richmond Park.
David became interested in photography as a young age and has owned a camera since the age of seven. Black and white photography is an early passion having spent many years developing pictures in darkrooms before the advent of digital. Equally strong passions in natural history and design since that early age has lead to the style of imagery he enjoys creating today.
David has seen his images published widely, in the press and in several photographic monthlies, including that of Black+White Photography magazine more recently. He has also enjoyed success in major competitions including a finalist in the BBC Wildlife Photographer of the Year on six occasions, European Wildlife Photographer of the year, Natures Best, and a highly commended in the British Wildlife Photographic Awards in its inaugural year.
Last year, David gained a specially commended award in the Veolia Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition with "A Flick of the Tail", a black and white image of a giraffe which was also chosen for that year's annual portfolio cover.