The following baseball photographers have contributed to Pro Baseball Insider
These baseball photographers take amazing action photographs, but that’s not all they do. They are passionate about the game and about helping the baseball community.
Born in Montreal,Canada, Ed was an Expos fan from childhood and took his first baseball photo (of Rusty Staub) back in the days of Jarry Park.
Now living in Vermont, Ed is a regular contributor to Baseball America, where his work is often selected for features and covers. Ed’s work has also appeared in ESPN Magazine, GQ Magazine, TV Guide, Fodor’s Guides and Sports Illustrated where he earned a Leading Off credit for an NFL image captured at Ralph Wilson Stadium in Buffalo, New York.
Although baseball is Ed’s passion he also enjoys covering NCAA sports at the University of Vermont, and winter Olympic sports at Lake Placid, New York, and of course, his son’s Little League in Burlington.
To contact Ed or see more of his work, please visit Edpix.com
Bare Antolos is an official photographer for the Minnesota Twins AAA affiliate, the Rochester Red Wings, and an experienced sports action photographer. Located in Rochester, New York and available to travel as needed. Check out Bare’s body of work at www.bareantolos.com.
My goal is to offer the best images possible at a reasonable price. My work has been featured in MLB.com and MiLB.com as well as Sports Choice baseball cards. I’m a staff photographer for the Scranton Wilkes-Barre Yankees, EasternPAFootball.com and Kronum, LLC.
I shoot entirely digital utilizing state of the art CANON equipment. Images are edited using Photoshop and print processing is completed in established professional photo labs and using high grade photo paper. Depending on seasonal or weather conditions, I prefer do location shots in picturesque Northeast Pennsylvania. If you have a location in mind I’d love to hear about it. So take some time to look around and feel free to call or e-mail me with any questions you might have or to reserve a date.
To contact Frank or see more of his work, please visit Flauri.zenfolio.com
Keywords: Scranton sports photography, Scranton Wilkes Barre baseball photographer, action photographer in Luzerne County
Joe Territo has been a professional photographer in the Rochester, NY area for over 25 years.
Joe began his career as a sports photographer, shooting game action for the Rochester Americans Hockey Club of the American Hockey League. Territo has also enjoyed a long stint as an award winning ophthalmic photographer – a type of photography that he says brings with it the satisfaction of working as part of a team dedicated to the preservation of vision.
After a long break from sports photography, Joe Territo has returned to his photographic roots. His work has been published on both Major League Baseball and Minor League Baseball’s official websites. Currently, as a team photographer for the International League Rochester Red Wings Baseball Club, Territo is back at it with a renewed passion to freeze the action of the athlete.
Contact Joe at joeterritophotography.zenfolio.com
Keywords: Rochester sports photography; Rochester photographers; Joe Territo is an excellent sports photographer in Rochester NY
If you are looking for a youth baseball photographer in Palm Beach, Jupiter, Boca Raton, and surrounding areas, Duane is your guy.
Sarah – Doug:
After having a little bit of conversation with you on Facebook, I started looking at your website and some of the instruction. The more I see, the more I like. I just want to pass along a couple of tidbits. Doug had his “Side Rant” on a Tee Video about parents wondering when their child is too advanced to use a tee. I remember hearing Cal Ripken talk about how he “regularly” took a bucket of balls to home plate at Camden Yards and he would hit 10 doz balls off the tee. (I wonder who picked them up). He said he liked to do it at home plate so he could see the ball travel. Also, Brett Butler, who was the best bunter in baseball at one time and one of the best bunters ever, used to “regularly” bunt at home plate for 30 min. Amazing how lesser bunters bunt 5 or 6 and feel they’ve got it down.
Thanks for sharing! I’m sitting here next to Doug (getting a bit of work done while the baby’s sleeping, LOL). Those are some great facts! And you’re totally right – absolutely the truth of the matter is many pros still use batting tees, and also it takes LOTS of bunting practice to get good at it! Thanks for sharing the knowledge. Truly hope you keep it coming! – Sarah