top of page

I became interested in photography about a year ago when I discovered an old camera in my house. Since then, wherever I go, I take my camera with me. I usually capture photos of landscapes, wildlife, and street scenes.


You can find more of my photos on my Instagram account:



There are eight humpback whales in the estuary of the St. Lawrence River that return there every year. In the photo, you can see the tail of one of them. When a humpback whale emerges from the water, it can hold its breath for up to an hour, but usually, it surfaces again after 4-7 minutes.

I took this shot of the St. Lawrence River because I was amazed by the rapids. They surround a small piece of land that serves as a shelter for various kinds of birds. One of those birds is visible in the center of the picture. The rapids can be found in Montreal, which is visible in the background.


I found this poor, badly wounded porcupine on the road while it was looking for water. Judging by the fact that it doesn't have spikes, it definitely had to fight for its life with another animal. Many people think that porcupines shoot their spikes, but in reality, they back up and run into their prey.

The Saguenay Fjord is the southernmost fjord in the Americas, and it's incredibly picturesque. Saltwater makes up 93% of the water volume within the fjord. Unfortunately, my camera sensor was dusty, which is why there are these small dots on the photo that spoil the picture.


This is Montmorency Falls, located near Quebec. Despite its brown appearance, the water is actually very pure. Generally, rivers, lakes and springs in Canada have naturally pure water, making it safe to drink. Montmorency Falls is considered the second most beautiful waterfall in Canada.

This photo was taken early in the morning, when the sun was just rising and, in combination with the fog, it created a beautiful effect in the magical forest.


Seagulls were captured by my camera during a sea outflow, searching for food in the sand. Unfortunately, a portion of the seagulls became urbanized and started scavenging for food in dumpsters, which leads to them ingesting inappropriate items such as plastics. This is why feeding birds in places where it is unnecessary can hinder their ability to find food independently.

In Canada, there are vast expanses of nature, including lakes, forests, rivers, and much more. In this picture, you can see a river flowing through the valley in the Hautes-Gorges-de-la-Rivière-Malbaie National Park. This is just one of the many amazing national parks in Canada, each offering a variety of animal species and hiking trails.

bottom of page