Jaimie Schmeling of Edina Realty offers tips to ease the transition.
In terms of the kind of photos Jodi Arlt typically captures, they are not of owls. “I’m not experienced at all,” she says. “I mostly do sports photography of my kids.”
And yet, she captured “I’m Watching You…,” a photo that Arlt describes as a once-in-a-lifetime experience.
If you’re looking for a place to talk about issues affecting your life, Westside Progressives could be a good fit for you. The non-partisan community group meets monthly to engage on topics of interest to progressives that affect everyone.
Plymouth Magazine art director Emily Handy takes work with her on a family vacation to Nashville, Tennesee, which included visits to Civil War battlefields such as Fort Granger.
The 2017 Best of Plymouth survey is almost here! Don't miss your chance to vote for your favorite shops, restaurants, hot spots and more.
Like many photographers, Pat Yentzer’s love for the art began when he was a teenager. He started out with a Minolta 35mm camera, which used film. “I took pictures for the yearbook, and I published some fancier photos in Wisconsin newspapers, where I grew up,” Yentzer says.
“I’ve always been a water baby,” says Jim Strand, a Plymouth photographer. Strand is a retired computer production manager, but he’s had a love for photography since he was 18 years old.
For many families, the holiday season brings with it a mix of cherished traditions and joyful surprises, from decorating the tree while re-watching It’s a Wonderful Life to seeing the wonder in a child’s eyes when they clamber on to Santa’s lap for the first time.
Pat Yentzer, Plymouth resident and amateur photographer, remembers last August when he snapped a photo of more than a dozen turkeys in his backyard.
Every year we look forward to the flood of images that appear on our submission site as we launch our annual photo contest. This year was no different and we received countless beautiful photos from many talented members of our community.