My Personal Invitation To You
I personally invite you to begin your journey as a fine art collector. I will work with you every step of the way from the selection of a style and size of one of my Sedona landscape photographs to the tracking and delivery of your print.
The end result will be photographic artwork that will add beauty to your home or office and become a cherished possession.
If you have any questions about the process, see my Q and A page or drop me a note on my Contact page.
Fine Art Print Options
My Sedona landscape photographs are offered in the following styles:
- Lumachrome® HD Trulife® Acrylic Prints
- Exhibit Mounted Metal Prints
- Fuji Crystal Archive Paper Prints
Please see my Print Options page for complete details on these museum-quality prints. For illustrations in different rooms, please see my How To Choose page.
Need something different? Please contact me with the details of your request.
Visiting and Photographing Sedona, Arizona
Let’s take a trip around Sedona, Arizona and see why it is such a great place to spend some time either on the way to the Grand Canyon or just to get out of the heat in Phoenix, Arizona.
Sedona is located just 116 miles north of Phoenix and 108 miles south of Grand Canyon Village. When I fly into Phoenix on my way to the Grand Canyon or other locations in Red Rock Country, I just have to stop there for a day or two.
There are a ton of hiking possibilities. If you would rather ride, there is more than one Jeep tour operator there to take you to the best locations, especially those that you can’t get to in a passenger car.
I would say that the star of the show, photographically, is Cathedral Rock. What I really love about this formation is the several locations you can shoot it from.
If you don’t mind a short hike, I recommend the Secret Slickrock Trail. This is usually shot at sunset, but I experimented with a sunrise shot, and I’m very pleased with the result. Someday I’ll go back for the sunset version.
Cathedral Rock is also visible from Red Rock State Park, with reflections of it in Oak Creek. There is also a great view of it from Lover’s Knoll on Red Rock Loop Road west of the airport.
North of town off of Soldier’s Pass Road is a great place to photograph the rock formations known as The Coffee Pot and Sugarloaf Mountain. Since the view faces north, it is best here in the winter with the sun rising and setting from the south.
There is a large rock formation just east of downtown that can light up beautifully at the end of the day. You can photograph it from anywhere you can find a place to park, but I did well shooting it from the Oak Creek Marketplace Mall that sits up on the west side above the main road in town.
If you have a Jeep or other high-clearance 4-wheel drive vehicle, you can go up Schnebly Hill Road to the Schnebly Hill Overlook. Sunrise light on the valley can be impressive, although sunset up there can be pretty good too.
West of Sedona, there is a hike to Devil’s Bridge. This can be a 4 to 6-hour roundtrip hike depending on road conditions and parking availability. I would strongly recommend checking it out the day before you go.
North of Sedona is Oak Creek Canyon, which can have some nice fall color along Oak Creek. It’s a good hike up the canyon, but rewarding. Fall colors are usually at the best during the first half of October, but it's worth checking before you go.
South of Sedona is the stunning Chapel of the Holy Cross, designed by Lloyd Wright, son of Frank Lloyd Wright. There is more than one angle to shoot this from, so give yourself plenty of time.
Sedona also has a major focus on art, with galleries scattered all around town. The Tlaquepaque Arts & Shopping Village has something for everybody with paintings, photography, sculptures and more.
There is so much in Sedona for anyone visiting or Photographing. It's why I have a separate gallery for it and why I just keep going back.
See Also Trip Reports