We sell high quality stock photography images. We add to the available images on a regular basis, please check back for updates. If there is a specific subject that you are interested in, please drop us a line to let us know. We can't guarantee to be able to cover any specific subject, but we will take into account any requests that we receive.
Please note that the images on this site are greatly reduced in resolution compared with those which we sell on Alamy.
Stock Photography at Alamy
Our main theme is landscape photography. South Wales is the geographical hub of the collection. There are images taken on Gower, in the Brecon Beacons, Glamorgan, Pembrokeshire and Carmarthenshire, as well as mid-Wales and Powys. There are images of many landmarks, both familiar and the lesser known, set in the context of their surroundings. Also there are coastal and countryside views, and a few quirky images that we took along the way and couldn't resist including.
There are also some images taken in other parts of Wales and the UK, including a number taken in Cornwall. The collection is updated as new images are ready, so please do check back regularly, to see the latest additions.
We are always keen to receive constructive feedback on our collection, as well as any requests for particular areas or subjects. Please drop us a line with any questions or comments.
The images we sell are in JFIF (.jpg) format compressed using the JPEG image compression standard, with very high quality (low compression ratio) settings. All our images are above 20Mp (DSLR), some are over 50Mp (medium format). The licensing terms are listed on the Alamy website alongside each image. For images originating as .jpg, very little post-processing is done - most of the images are straight from the camera. We use digikam, gimp on the Fedora operating system - all open source tools. Images in RAW format are converted using the camera manufacturer's own software in cases when this gives better results than the available open source solutions. Our aim is to get everything right in the camera, and avoid the need for any remedial processing work later on as much as possible.