Staffordshire Wildlife Trust has launched a competition to find 12 stunning images for our 2018 calendar - and we need YOUR photos!
Calling all nature lovers! We need your photos of Staffordshire's wonderful wildlife and landscapes for our 2018 calendar which goes on sale next year.
Check for wildlife in your garden or head out into our beautiful countryside and start snapping. From bees to birds and gardens to nature reserves and living landscapes, we're looking for the special species and places you can find in our fabulous county.
Wherever you watch nature, make sure you've got your camera to capture it. The 12 best entries will feature in our 2018 calendar; and winners will receive one free copy.
How to enter
You can send your images to us (a maximum of six per photographer) by email or on a CD. For email entries, download an entry form by clicking the attachment below, and email it, together with your images, to email@example.com
Email size should not exceed 10MB so you may need to send multiple emails.
For CD entries, complete the entry form by clicking the attachment below and post together with a CD of your images, labelled with your name, to Liz Peck, Calendar Competition, Staffordshire Wildlife Trust, the Wolseley Centre, Wolseley Bridge, Stafford, Staffs, ST17 0WT.
Closing date: Friday 28th April 2017
Image size: Images should be landscape and MUST be 300dpi, 12"x8" (A4) jpg images. Images not submitted at this size cannot be considered.
Terms and conditions: Please read before entering
Images must be accompanied by an entry form where the entrant
signs to agree to their use by Staffordshire Wildlife Trust
Images should be landscape and MUST be 300dpi, 12"x8" (A4) jpg
images. Images not submitted at this size cannot be considered.
Images must have been taken in Staffordshire and locations noted.
A maximum of six images per person can be entered into the
Winners announced on Facebook and Flickr as well as in local press
and our summer magazine.
Judges will be looking for 'natural' photos so entrants should
avoid too much post-processing and the use of post-camera effects.