My Fujifilm XF10 Film Simulation Recipes


I have created many wonderful film simulation recipes for X-Trans III cameras, but none of those can be used on my Fujifilm XF10. I had to create brand-new film simulation recipes for this camera. I used my experience with other Fujifilm cameras to create different straight-out-of-camera looks that I would appreciate.

You can only have one custom setting saved on the XF10. The default settings that I have programmed for the camera are my Classic Chrome recipe. If I want a look with more saturation I’ll adjust the settings to my Velvia recipe. If I want black-and-white I’ll adjust the settings to my Monochrome recipe. It’s a little bit of a pain to be constantly switching, so I try to not go back-and-forth any more than I need to.

While I use these recipes on my XF10, they’re compatible with the X-T100, X-A5, X-A3 and any X-Trans I or X-Trans II camera. The rendition might vary slightly from model-to-model, but the overall look should be fairly consistent. These settings won’t translate to X-Trans III or X-Trans IV.

Aside from some minor cropping, the photographs in this article are all straight-out-of-camera JPEGs. I like to keep my workflow as simple as possible, and Fujifilm’s different film simulation options allow me to rely on camera-made JPEGs. Using JPEGs instead of RAW saves me a ton of time. I appreciate being in front of a computer less and behind a camera more.

Below are my Fujifilm XF10 film simulation recipes!

Classic Chrome


Ghosts of the Past – Ogden, UT – Fujifilm XF10

This is my go-to film simulation option. I use it significantly more often than the other recipes. It has a classic Kodak film look, although not exactly like any one in particular. I think it most closely resembles 1960’s era Ektachrome, but it’s not an exact match. Even so, it looks great and is quite versatile. It has a lot of contrast, just vibrant enough colors and a warm tone.

Classic Chrome
Dynamic Range: DR-Auto
Highlight: +1 (0 sometimes in high-contrast situations)
Shadow: +2
Color: +1
Noise Reduction: -2
Sharpening: -1
White Balance: Auto, +3 Red & -4 Blue


Kids At The Lake – East Canyon SP, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Bolsey 100 – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Terminal Windows – SLC, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Flag On A Pole – Layton, UT – Fujifilm XF10


FED 5c Window – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10



Vibrant Bloom – Riverdale, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Velvia was one of my favorite films. It produced incredibly vibrant colors. Apparently Fujifilm didn’t intend to make such a wild film, it was more of an accident than anything else, but it quickly become the standard film for color landscape photography. Something interesting that I recently learned is one of the people who helped develop Velvia for Fujifilm also helped develop the Velvia Film Simulation. The film simulation isn’t a 100% match to Velvia 50, but perhaps closer to Velvia 100F. My recipe is intended to produce a look that is closer to Velvia 50.

Dynamic Range: DR-Auto
Highlight: 0 (+1 in low-contrast situations, -1 in high-contrast situations)
Shadow: +1
Color: +2
Noise Reduction: -2
Sharpening: -1
White Balance: Auto, +1 Red & -3 Blue


Historic Dragon – Ogden, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Scattering of Red – Fruit Heights, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Sunlight Through The Forest – Bountiful, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Green Leaves – Layton, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Yellow Amid Red – Riverdale, UT – Fujifilm XF10



Shy Horse – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

The XF10 lacks Fujifilm’s greatest film simulation: Acros. Instead it has the old Monochrome option, which is alright but not nearly as good as Acros. Despite this, it is possible to get nice black-and-white camera-made JPEGs from the XF10. There are four different options, and to understand what each does one must understand what different colored filters do to black-and-white film, as +Y simulates using a yellow filter, +R simulates a red filter and +G simulates a green filter. If you know how to use color filters on black-and-white film then you know when to pick which option on the XF10.

Monochrome (Monochrome+Y, Monochrome+R, Monochrome+G)
Dynamic Range: DR-Auto
Highlight: +1 (+2 in low-contrast situations)
Shadow: +2 (+1 in high-contrast situations)
Noise Reduction: -2
Sharpening: -1


Wishes Waiting – Fruit Heights, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Plastic Fingers – Ogden, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Hat Abstract – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Dream – Ogden, UT – Fujifilm XF10


Tilted Pier – East Canyon SP, UT – Fujifilm XF10

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Weekly Photo Project, Week 9

Nine weeks down, just 43 to go! Each week seems to have a couple of days where I capture a bunch of pictures, a couple of days of barely any pictures, and two or three days where I capture a handful of images. Those days where I’m lucky to have one or two photographs are the hard ones, but, thanks to this project, I’m forcing myself to take a moment to use my camera even when my busy day doesn’t seem to allow. Athletes and musicians practice daily, so it’s good for me to practice daily too. I know that this series will help me to improve me photography. Even if it’s only by a little it will be worth well worth it, because I want to be the best artist that I can be, and communicate my vision through pictures as strongly as possible.

Monday, September 17, 2018


Camera Beauty – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Tuesday, September 18, 2018


Bolsey 100 – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Wednesday, September 19, 2018


Red Tree – Liberty, UT – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Thursday, September 20, 2018


Swinging Child Shadow – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Friday, September 21, 2018


FED 5c Window – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Saturday, September 22, 2018


SLC ATC Tower – SLC, UT – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Sunday, September 23, 2018


Cloudy Day Train – Clearfield, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Week 8  Week 10

Cameras I Crave – Or, Camera Envy


There have been so many new cameras announced just in the last few days that it’s hard to keep up with it all. Widen the dates to include the last few weeks and the list grows much larger. Some of these cameras will definitely induce drool. It’s hard to listen to all the amazing features and raving reviews and not want to empty out the bank account to get one. It’s also hard not to join in on the discussion.

The camera that I really, really want to get so badly is the GFX-50R, which is the newly announced medium-format rangefinder-style camera by Fujifilm. It also happens to be the cheapest digital medium-format camera ever, coming in at “only” $4,500 for the body. If it was on sale for 50% off I might be able to afford it, but as it stands now it is well outside the reach of my budget. I’ve wanted to get into medium-format for nearly 20 years (I have dabbled in it some), and I feel like this camera almost puts it in reach, almost being the key word. It’s hard not to be envious of those who are putting in their pre-orders right now.

Fujifilm also announced that it is developing a 102-megapixel medium-format camera to be released next year that will cost somewhere near $10,000. It wasn’t all that long ago that $10,000 was the price of a budget medium-format digital camera, and the “serious” medium-format cameras had a price-tag that was much higher. This upcoming Fujifilm camera seems like the complete package, and for what it purports to be it will be a great bargain for those who can afford it.

There has been a lot of criticism directed towards Fujifilm for skipping the full-frame market. They have APS-C cameras and medium-format cameras, but nothing in the middle. To me, though, this is brilliant. First, beginning with the X-Trans III generation, Fujifilm APS-C cameras deliver image quality that is on par with current lower-tier full-frame, and on par with higher-tier full frame that’s one model-year old or perhaps two at most. In other words, outside of shallow depth-of-field, you are already getting full-frame quality out of your Fujifilm camera. I think that a full-frame Fujifilm camera wouldn’t feel like a huge upgrade over their APS-C offerings, especially compared to the X-T3. Second, they are putting themselves into a market that doesn’t have a lot of competition and has the potential to grow significantly if fostered correctly. By making medium-format cameras that are smaller, more affordable and more feature-rich, they are opening it up to those who would otherwise buy a higher-end full-frame camera. Besides, the ceiling for medium-format is much higher than the ceiling for full-frame, and I think the current full-frame cameras are approaching that ceiling.

Interestingly enough, Leica is delving into the medium-format market. There are certain people who will spend gobs of cash for something just because it has the Leica name on it. There is no doubt in my mind that the upcoming Fujifilm camera will be better in every way and will cost half as much, but those who will purchase the Leica would probably never buy a Fujifilm anyway. Good for Leica, though. Maybe there is a larger market for medium-format than many people realize.


One of the spoils that the Russians received for helping to defeat Germany in World War II was the blueprints to Leica and Zeiss products. Unbeknownst to much of the world for many decades, Leica knockoffs were being produced in mass in the Soviet Union. One brand of Leica clones was Zenit, which also used the name Zorky. I have at home a Zenit-E 35mm SLR with a Helios 44-2 lens attached to it. Currently the Zenit camera brand is being revived, and (appropriately) it is using a Leica design. The camera will be a slightly modified Leica M Typ 240, which is a six-year-old full-frame camera that costs roughly $6,000 for the body. Supposedly the new Zenit camera will cost less, but my guess is that it will still be too expensive. I think it would have been more fun if the camera came with an M42 screw mount, but I suppose that one can always use adapters. I find this to be a fascinating story, and I wish Zenit luck, as they’ll most certainly need it.

Another interesting upcoming camera that was announced is a full-frame Sigma Foveon. I absolutely love and completely hate Foveon. With the right conditions and some post-processing work, Sigma cameras are able to produce breathtaking image quality that exceeds what most other cameras are capable of. But there are some serious challenges that make using Foveon cameras a frustrating experience. I would love to own one again for occasional use, and, in fact, I attempted to do just that not long ago but it didn’t work out. I’m sure I’ll never own this upcoming release, but it rekindles the desire to have a Sigma camera.

Zeiss is making their camera debut with a full-frame fixed-lens camera. I like this one a lot, but I’m sure it will be pricey. My Fujifilm X100F does a fine job, so I certainly don’t need it. What’s unique about the upcoming Zeiss camera is that it comes with Lightroom software built-in plus a ton of internal storage so you don’t need SD cards. I think it’s a great concept and I appreciate the minimalist design, but it will most certainly exceed my budget by a good margin. I wish, instead of Lightroom, that it had Alien Skin Exposure software included.

Panasonic is also soon entering the full-frame market. I think if they really focus on making an exceptional video camera, perhaps there might be enough of a shtick there for Panasonic to be successful. Otherwise people are going to buy Sony or Canon or Nikon instead because those names are more recognized and established in that highly saturated market. Personally, I think Panasonic should have made an APS-C camera with a Micro Four Thirds mount instead of going full-frame. I know that some M43 lenses would be compatible and some would not, so perhaps they would introduce a couple of new lenses that would be compatible. This way they are still promoting their system while also offering something with more capabilities. The move into full-frame will either prove to be brilliant for Panasonic or the beginning of the end.

Speaking of Canon and Nikon, the big news that everyone seems to be talking about are the new mirrorless cameras by these two companies. Honestly, it’s about time that they saw the writing on the wall for the traditional DSLR and got serious about mirrorless. Time will tell if it’s too little too late or if this will solve declining camera sales. I wonder how long before Pentax follows suit, or do they plan to ride the DSLR to the bitter end?

There’s one more camera that was announced: the Ricoh GR III. It sounds like it will be exactly the same as the GR II except with a 24-megapixel sensor. I’m sure it will be perceived as a more serious, higher-end camera than the Fujifilm XF10, but the XF10 shouldn’t be overlooked as it offers a lot for the price. I’m curious how these two cameras will compete head-to-head, and I’m sure we will hear all about it in the coming months.

With so many different drool inducing cameras coming out, it’s easy to get camera envy and want them all. It’s hard to be content with gear that’s a couple of years old. It’s difficult to not be jealous of what others have. Just remember that the cameras you currently own are more than capable of capturing great pictures. Don’t get caught up in the trap of always having the best or most recent of anything. It’s always more about the person using the camera than the camera itself. Use what you have to the best of your abilities, and you’ll surprise yourself with the images that you’ll create.

Photoessay: Along The Highway, Part 7: Wyoming


Highway Colonel – Rock Springs, WY – Fujifilm X100F – I-80

Colorado  New Mexico  West Texas  East Texas  Oklahoma (Color)  Oklahoma (B&W)

The final leg of our journey, which also marks the end of this series, took us through the lonely state of Wyoming. Towns are few and far between. It’s a very rural place. Antelope outnumber the people. The main purpose of the small communities situated along Interstate 80 seems to be serving highway travelers.

Wyoming is beautiful, especially the northwest corner. We didn’t travel to the northwest corner, but even the empty southern side of the state has some sites worth seeing. There are mountain passes and grasslands and rivers. Spotted here and there are patches of unique natural artistry. We passed through much of it without stopping.

Because the journey itself can be more important than where the road leads, the destination isn’t as critical as the decision to go. On this road trip I saw and experienced many great places, met some wonderful people, and, of course, captured many memorable photographs. I hope to do this again real soon.


Small Pet Area – Fort Bridger, WY – Fujifilm X100F – I-80


Lowering Sun On A Travel Day – Fort Bridger, WY – Fujifilm X100F – I-80


A Trucker’s Life Is Lonely – Fort Bridger, WY – Fujifilm X100F – I-80


Text Await – Fort Bridger, WY – Fujifilm X100F – I-80


Waving Above The Structure – Fort Bridger, WY – Fujifilm X100F – I-80

Taos Pueblo, New Mexico – Part 2: Monochrome


Storm Over Pueblo – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Part 1 – Color

One thing I found particularly fascinating about the Taos Pueblo is that this historic site is still inhabited. This is a real home to many people. The doors and windows belong to someone. Inside there are living spaces, bedrooms and kitchens. Surrounding the two large pueblos are even more houses. There’s a church. This is a community.

Visiting Taos is like being invited into a stranger’s home. You have the opportunity to see a more intimate side of things, and perhaps come away with a different perspective. What I found in Taos was not what I had pictured in my mind prior to visiting, but something much more interesting. There’s a certain profoundness to this place that’s difficult to put into words.

I appreciate those in Taos for allowing me in, answering my questions and showing hospitality and kindness. Unfortunately, my stay was much too short. I had only a couple of hours to spend at the pueblo, and then it was time to continue down the highway to Santa Fe. I truly hope that the opportunity to return comes sooner than later.


Taos Tourist – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X100F


Jacob’s Ladder – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Dream Ladder – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X100F


Tree & Shed – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Bells & Crosses – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Pueblo Sky – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X100F


Taos & Sky – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Second Floor Pueblo – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Pueblo Roof – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Boxy – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Taos Pueblo Apartments – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Storm Approaching Taos – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X100F

Weekly Photo Project, Week 8

Week eight of this project proved to be especially difficult. Not every day was hard to capture an image, but three of the seven days almost didn’t have a picture. Luckily, I had purchased a Fujifilm XF10, and it arrived just in time to help me out. I really do believe that I would have faltered on at least one day, if not two, if this camera wasn’t sitting in my pocket begging to be used. The downside is that, while I was able to capture an image on those days, a couple of the photographs this week aren’t the strongest pictures.

Monday, September 10, 2018


Flag On A Pole – Layton, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Tuesday, September 11, 2018


Light Patch On The Water – Layton, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Wednesday, September 12, 2018


Chevy Blue – Riverdale, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Thursday, September 13, 2018


Fall Is In The Trees – Bountiful, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Friday, September 14, 2018


Hat Abstract – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Saturday, September 15, 2018


Kodak Ektachrome-X – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Sunday, September 16, 2018


Trash Corner – Layton, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Week 7   Week 9

My Fujifilm Post-Processing Workflow


Sunlight Through The Forest – Bountiful, UT – Fujifilm XF10 – Unedited JPEG

I was asked today to explain my post-processing workflow, which isn’t the first time that I’ve been asked this question. It reminded me that I should explain this as it’s something that people are obviously interested in. Without wasting another minute, I’ll dive right into the topic of my Fujifilm post-processing workflow.

Here it is: shoot, download, upload. Repeat.

That’s oversimplified, but not far from the truth. I use my film simulation recipes and adjust as needed to get the look that I want straight from the camera, no editing required. Most of the time I don’t post-process my photographs, relying on camera-made JPEGs instead. Fujifilm cameras are capable of producing wonderful JPEGs that resemble what other people get after fiddling with RAW files for awhile in software on a computer, only no fiddling is needed.

I have spent so many years shooting RAW and post-processing the files on my computer at home. I was spending more time developing the pictures than capturing the pictures. I won’t do that anymore! My time is too important to me. I love that I don’t need to do that song-and-dance with cameras like the X100F and X-Pro2. I can get the look that I want right from the camera 95% of the time. I snap the picture and already I have a finished photograph.


Hazy Sun Behind The Ridge – Ogden Canyon, UT – Fujifilm X-Pro2 – Edited with RNI Films

Sometimes I’m not quite able to get the photograph that I want straight from the camera and occasionally I do need to manipulate the exposure using software. About half of my post-processing involves nothing more than minor cropping and straightening crooked horizons. Maybe 10% of my photographs require this, and I use the Snapseed app on my phone for this type of editing. It’s real quick and simple. I will also sometimes make small manipulations, such as changes to brightness, shadows, contrast and saturation, using Snapseed, but it’s not often that I do this. To get a certain look that requires a heavier edit, I use the RNI Films app on my phone. I’m able to mimic the look of any number of different films with one touch. I try to produce a JPEG out of camera that’s as close as I can get to the look that I want, and layer the film preset over that using the strength (opacity) slider to achieve the finished look. I resort to this technique with perhaps 5% of my photographs.

All that I wrote above is true for my X-Trans III cameras, but with the XF10 that I sometimes shoot with and the X-E1 and X-A3 that I used earlier in the year, I find that I’m post-processing a little more, and perhaps 30% of the photographs receive some editing. It is a little harder to get straight out of camera the look that I want with these cameras. Still, I try to achieve the results I’m after in-camera, and often times I can successfully do so. When I do need to edit I want to keep it to a minimum and spend as little time as possible on post-processing.

Using apps like Snapseed and RNI Films is great because I upload the photographs from my camera to my phone using WiFi, so there’s no need for a computer. Most of the pictures go directly from my phone into digital storage within minutes of leaving the camera. Some receive a level of post-processing using one of the two apps, but most do not. Often it’s shoot, download and upload, and that’s the extent of my post-processing. Occasionally I do manipulate my photographs, but I keep in mind that less is usually more, and I try to put the minimal amount of time and energy into it as I can get away with.

Taos Pueblo, New Mexico – Part 1: Color


San Geronimo Cross – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Ansel Adams’ very first book, Taos Pueblo, was published in 1930. It featured photographs that Adams had captured in the spring of 1929 at Taos Pueblo in New Mexico. He would return to Taos several times on his journeys across the American west. It was while flipping through one of Adams’ books that I first learned of Taos, and for the next twenty years I would dream of one day experiencing the place firsthand.

The Taos Pueblo is the oldest continuously inhabited community in North America, dating back to about 1000 AD. There are actually two pueblos, the north house and south house, that look much the same and are of similar age. It’s amazing how little has changed over the centuries, and it is said that the pueblo appears similar to visitors today as it did to Spanish explorers in 1540.

People still inhabit the Taos Pueblo. It’s like a giant apartment complex. Many of the lower-level units are used as restaurants and shops. You can buy handmade art and trinkets. It’s a neat experience. It does cost money to visit ($16 per person), but I didn’t mind as I’m sure it helps those who live there. Sadly, it appears as though poverty is a common issue at the pueblo.

My family and I only got to spend a couple of hours at the Taos Pueblo. We were just passing through on our way to Santa Fe. It would have been great to spend more time capturing this historic site. There are so many photographic opportunities! Interestingly, and perhaps unfortunately (depending on how you look at it), photographs are for personal use only, and one must obtain prior approval and pay a fee for commercial photography. If I wanted to sell a picture that I captured at the pueblo, well, I can’t, unless I jumped through the appropriate hoops ahead of time. This is something to consider if you are planning a visit, and if I were to spend more time than just a couple of hours at the site I definitely would have done this just in case I captured something special.

I used a Fujifilm X-Pro2 with a Fujinon 60mm lens attached to capture these images. They are all straight-out-of-camera JPEGs using my Kodachrome II film simulation recipe. I hope you enjoy viewing them!


San Geronimo de Taos – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Taos Cowboy – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Pueblo Door – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Red Door – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Flower Pot – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Pueblo Peak – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Pueblo – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Pueblo de Taos – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm


Fallen Fence – Taos, NM – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Part 2 – Monochrome

Photoessay: Along The Highway, Part 6 – Oklahoma in Monochrome


Stu – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60

Colorado  New Mexico  West Texas  East Texas  Oklahoma (Color)  Wyoming

Pawhuska is a rural town in northeastern Oklahoma that once boomed. The 1920’s were especially roaring, but the 1930’s included an oil bust, the Great Depression and the Dust Bowl, scars of which are clearly evident to this day. The Boy Scouts of America began in Pawhuska over 100 years ago. The town is also home to Drummond Ranch, which is one of the largest ranches in the country. Ree Drummond has a popular television cooking show and has authored a number of books. She also has a store and restaurant in town, and that’s why my wife and I were there.

The town is quite small, but photographic opportunities were numerous. In fact, I made more exposures in Pawhuska than any other place we visited on our road trip. There’s a lot of history, character and hospitality packed into the little town in the middle of nowhere. Pawhuska proved to be a great experience! I felt as though I left many potential pictures unphotographed, so perhaps another visit will be in store in the future.


Double Flag – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Kitchen Window – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Bakery – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


County Courthouse – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Broken Glass Through The Glass – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Industrial Brick – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Industrial Design – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Star – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


The Other Mother – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


The Merc – Pawhuska, OK – X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Mercantile – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X100F – US HWY 60


Cafe Flowers – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X100F – US HWY 60


Wet Tables – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X100F – US HWY 60


Unlikely – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Pawhuska Rain – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X100F – US HWY 60


Osage County – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X100F – OK HWY 99


Thunder Sky – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X100F – OK HWY 99


Rural Cows – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Horse Gate – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Two Horses In The Grass – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60


Rural Mail – Pawhuska, OK – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm – US HWY 60

Weekly Photo Project, Week 7

Keeping up with a photo-a-day project is not easy, as there are days when making even one exposure requires me to stop all the bustle, set everything down for a moment, and somehow squeeze in time for photography. That can be hard! Life sometimes pulls in many different directions all at once. So far I have not missed a single day (knock on wood), but to help increase the probability of success I have purchased a new tool: the Fujifilm XF10. Because it is pocket-sized I can have a camera with me more often, which means I’m more likely to make exposures on those days when time is limited.

In order to purchase the camera I had to sell my distressed X-E1, which I didn’t really want to do, but I had to. The XF10 will help me with this project much more than the X-E1. Besides, if I want to, I can distress another X-E1 in the future, which I might do once this project is finished.

Something that you might notice in the photographs below is that autumn has set in. The trees have begun changing color. So far it looks like it will be a mediocre year for fall colors in Utah. Last autumn was quite colorful. I need to get out there while I can because winter is just around the corner and the fall colors, even though they just arrived, are not going to hang on much longer.

Monday, September 3, 2018


Autumn Beginning – Ogden Canyon, UT – Fujifilm X100F

Tuesday, September 4, 2018


Magnolia – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Wednesday, September 5, 2018


Burlap Camera – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Thursday, September 6, 2018


Airport Road – SLC, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Friday, September 7, 2018


Green & Yellow – Layton, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Saturday, September 8, 2018


Wasatch Ridge Autumn – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm X-Pro2 & 60mm

Sunday, September 9, 2018


Shy Horse – South Weber, UT – Fujifilm XF10

Week 6  Week 8