Faroe Islands, May 8-15, 2024


Tuition: $4950
Deposit: $1000, applied to balance
Dates: May 8-15, 2024
Type of Excursion: Workshop
Skill Level: All Levels
Duration: 8 days, 7 nights
Group Size Min: 4 Max: 6

  • Landscape/Seascape
  • Wildlife
  • Icebergs
  • Composition
  • Exploration, Personal Style, Vision & Awareness
  • Camera Operation
  • Exposure, Working with light
  • Workflow
  • Filters, Time Lapse, & Long Exposure

  • Instruction, image review & feedback
  • One-hour pre-workshop Zoom meet-n-greet & prep
  • Accommodation
  • on site access fees
  • Some meals (most self-prep)
  • On-site transportation and airport transfers
  • Mike’s Book: The Ecology of Photography: Senses &

  • Transportation to/from home and gateway city
    of Vágar (airport code FAE)
  • Alcoholic beverages and personal snacks
  • Personal items & expenses
  • Fees for activities not included in the itinerary
  • Travel insurance (highly recommended)


Gift Card

The Faroe Islands is an isolated archipelago of 18 rocky, windswept, glacier-carved, and sparsely populated volcanic islands in the North Atlantic Ocean and at the doorstep of the Arctic. An autonomous government (since 1948) within the Kingdom of Denmark, roughly half way between Iceland and Norway, the islands rise sharply from the relentless sea, creating some of the most dramatic landscape in the northern hemisphere; tall mountains, steep cliffs, rocky shores, deep valleys, glacial lakes, and narrow fjords. Warm Gulf Stream waters mix with an influx of polar currents around the islands, creating a highly productive and dynamic marine ecosystem. As a result of this advantageous positioning, the Faroe Islands are by far the largest producer of seafood in the world. And, because of the intersection of warm and cold ocean currents, these relatively small islands in the middle of the ocean are impacted by ever-changing weather, offering up many opportunities for the patient photographer to capture the variable moods of the landscape. Connected by a network of roads, causeways, tunnels, bridges, and ferries, human settlement is found along the coastline wherever there is safe harbor.


To get the most from this workshop you should be capable of hiking over uneven and sometimes slick ground for distances up to 5 miles or more round trip on easy to moderately-steep trails.

A release form, gear list and other information will be mailed to you upon registration.