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TYLER BLEEDS WORHEAD RED

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I knew what I was getting into before I signed up, however, what I didn’t know is how much I would quickly fall in love with the lifestyle behind outdoor motorsports.

I grew up on Utah, and looking back on my childhood experiences, I realize how much I took for granted – the landscape around me.

Since leaving Utah and landing in Wisconsin in 2016, I have found it hard to get outdoors because in my mind, Wisconsin didn’t offer the same mountainous landscape as Utah.

Although that may be true to some extent, I have since realized how quickly opinions can change. 

Fast forward to working at WORHEAD

I have only been here a little over a month, yet it feels like I have been working here all my life.

From the warm welcome of a local business, to working with some of your best friends, there really is no place like it.

My love for the outdoors as has also come back in a way that I couldn’t have imagined.

Do I miss the mountains? Certainly. However, what I love even more are the experiences I’ve had in Wisconsin, especially the lifestyle behind off-roading in Wisconsin.

My first day on the job was one that I will never forget. Within a matter of hours, I went from paving a path, to digging myself in a hole. 

Let me explain.

In order to make compelling images – in the world of photography and storytelling – you have to put your camera in more compelling angles.

Wanting to capture the mud flying off the tires as we took a corner, I stuck my camera outside our Polaris RZR, and tried to get it as close as possible. 

Fortunate for us, the rain covered our tracks, providing more than enough mud to go around. 

Matt Bohn ripped around a corner as I had my camera hand out the door, hoping to get the shot I envisioned.

I was so thrilled and felt confident that I nailed the shot, and I did, however, my camera did not survive the mud bath it received.

It was the first time in my career when I couldn’t believe what just happened.

Although the camera continue to work for the rest of the day, the buttons became so full of dirt that it was no longer feasible to access any of the controls.

Needless to say, I drove home a humbled man.

To quote from my journal entry on Aug 21, 2021:

“What can I do?

Should I have done it?

Should I have played it safe?

I don’t know.

But when you want to make a splash, you have to do things that most people wouldn’t normally do. Even if that involves putting your camera in harms way.”

If there is anything I have learned from my profession as a photographer and filmmaker, it’s this: If you want more engaging images, put your camera in front of my engaging subjects.

If you want to capture images that put people in the moment, you first have to get yourself there.

— 

See you out there WORHEAD Nation.

I knew what I was getting into before I signed up, however, what I didn’t know is how much I would quickly fall in love with the lifestyle behind outdoor motorsports.

I grew up on Utah, and looking back on my childhood experiences, I realize how much I took for granted – the landscape around me.

Since leaving Utah and landing in Wisconsin in 2016, I have found it hard to get outdoors because in my mind, Wisconsin didn’t offer the same mountainous landscape as Utah.

Although that may be true to some extent, I have since realized how quickly opinions can change. 

Fast forward to working at WORHEAD

I have only been here a little over a month, yet it feels like I have been working here all my life.

From the warm welcome of a local business, to working with some of your best friends, there really is no place like it.

My love for the outdoors as has also come back in a way that I couldn’t have imagined.

Do I miss the mountains? Certainly. However, what I love even more are the experiences I’ve had in Wisconsin, especially the lifestyle behind off-roading in Wisconsin.

My first day on the job was one that I will never forget. Within a matter of hours, I went from paving a path, to digging myself in a hole. 

Let me explain.

In order to make compelling images – in the world of photography and storytelling – you have to put your camera in more compelling angles.

Wanting to capture the mud flying off the tires as we took a corner, I stuck my camera outside our Polaris RZR, and tried to get it as close as possible. 

Fortunate for us, the rain covered our tracks, providing more than enough mud to go around. 

Matt Bohn ripped around a corner as I had my camera hand out the door, hoping to get the shot I envisioned.

I was so thrilled and felt confident that I nailed the shot, and I did, however, my camera did not survive the mud bath it received.

It was the first time in my career when I couldn’t believe what just happened.

Although the camera continue to work for the rest of the day, the buttons became so full of dirt that it was no longer feasible to access any of the controls.

Needless to say, I drove home a humbled man.

To quote from my journal entry on Aug 21, 2021:

“What can I do?

Should I have done it?

Should I have played it safe?

I don’t know.

But when you want to make a splash, you have to do things that most people wouldn’t normally do. Even if that involves putting your camera in harms way.”

If there is anything I have learned from my profession as a photographer and filmmaker, it’s this: If you want more engaging images, put your camera in front of my engaging subjects.

If you want to capture images that put people in the moment, you first have to get yourself there.

— 

See you out there WORHEAD Nation.

Rickenbach signing off…

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