Photography that makes a difference.™
Energy and Ecology
Garth’s project with Blue Earth continues his work on the threat presented by unsustainable energy development, particularly unconventional fossil fuels. This work comprises both the photographic documentation of these issues, as well as the effective outreach needed to ensure that the resulting images make a positive contribution. He will be returning this fall to the Alberta Tar Sands to create new work as well as to give a tour of the area to environmental journalists. He will also be touring and photographing the shale gas region of northeastern B.C. on the same trip.
Garth is a fellow of the International League of Conservation Photographers.
Garth was recently awarded second and third prize in the photojournalism /environment category of the Pris de la Photographie Paris -PX3- competition.
At the International Photography Awards, Garth was recently awarded first prize in the Nature/Trees category, as well as third prize in the Nature/Landscape category.
His work on the Alberta Tar Sands and boreal region of Canada was awarded first place in Social Documentary Net's competion, "Ten Years After Nine-Eleven: Searching for a 21st Century Landscape." A selection of this work is currently be shown at the PowerHouse Arena in New York and will soon be appearing in Aperture Foundation's, "Searching For A New Front Page," also in New York. Garth's large solo touring exhibition oif this material was premiered at the G2 Gallery in Los Angeles in February and March of 2011.
Garth’s photography of environmental issues, threatened wilderness regions, devastation, and the impacts on indigenous peoples, has appeared in many of the World’s leading publications. These include Time, The Christian Science Monitor, the Guardian Sunday edition and Guardian Weekly, the New York Times Sunday Edition, International Wildlife, B.B.C Wildlife Magazine, Canadian Geographic, The Globe and Mail, The Tokyo Times, Sierra Magazine, The Nature Conservancy Magazine, and many others.
His work has been used by leading Non Governmental Agencies in full page ads in the New York Times, Conde Nast, The New Yorker, Travel and Leisure, and on billboards throughout the U.S., Canada, the U.K., and Germany, as well as in numerous posters and reports.
Garth has made many international presentations on environmental and indigenous rights issues. He has addressed the European Parliament, Canadian Senate, major corporations and business leaders, and given public slideshow tours throughout Canada, the U.S., Europe, and Japan.
Photographer: Annie Marie Musselman
In the wake of the exotic animal trade, a sanctuary exists in Washington State where wolves are r...
Photographer: Paul Colangelo
Salvation Fish is a three-pronged project with the goal of raising the public profile an...
Photographer: Greg Kahn
Three extra millimeters of water every year will make land vanish. It will swallow communities. It will change environmental habitats forever. For townspeople along the inner-coastal region of the Chesapeake Bay in Maryland, the impact of sea level rise is no longer an abstract worry debated by politicians. They see the land becoming more saturated beneath their feet.
Sin & Salvation In Baptist Town
Photographer: Matt Eich
Since early 2010 I have returned to the town of Greenwood, Mississippi to explore the contemporar...
Mustang, the last Tibet
Photographer: Filippo Mutani
Upper Mustang is also known as a "Tibet outside the Tibetan Border". It resisted the Chinese invasion and it has been the base for the C.I.A. financed guerrilla against China during the sixties. The last King reigned until 2008, and he still lives in Lo Manthang. Being forbidden to foreigners until 1992, the Mustang is also the last Tibet enclave because it has managed to preserve original tibetan culture and buddhism practically untouched since the middle age.
Photographer: Justin Maxon
(2012-ongoing). July 5th, 2013. “Hey Bro, well its 7 months today since you was taken away from us . . . I know you don’t want to see us down & heart broken. It is going to get harder b4 it get easy but we trying."
Leaving the Life
Photographer: Tim Matsui
Leaving the Life uses the power of stories to foster empathy among stakeholders and build unexpected alliances, strengthening the anti-trafficking movement and efforts to effectuate institutional and cultural change.