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Gary is currently in Gerona, Cataluña (Nov 20th, 2014)
My name is Gary Arndt. In March 2007 I set out to travel around the world...
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This episode was recorded live at the DMAI conference in Las Vegas. I was joined by my regular co-hosts Jen Leo and Chris Christensen and this week’s guests Johnny Jet, Lee Abbamonte, and Jaume Marin, Marketing Director at the Costa Brava Girona Tourist Board.
Regular hosts Jen Leo and Chris Christensen are joined by this week’s guest David Farley, author of An Irreverent Curiosity: In Search of the Church’s Strangest Relic in Italy’s Oddest Town. I didn’t have wifi the day they were recording, so I’m not on the show.
Greetings from Riding Mountain National Park in Manitoba!
I’ve been on the trip now for a full week, have driven over 1,300 miles and have visited 3 national parks:
The theme of the first week has been water. Water in the form of Lake Superior, water in the lakes of Voyageurs, water in the flooding the region has experienced and the water in Clear Lake in Riding Mountain NP.
Where there is water in the north, mosquitoes are also not far behind. I made a stop in southern Manitoba near Lake of the Woods where I found the mosquitoes to be the worst I think I have ever experienced, both in size and quantity.
Ever since 2009, I try spend in my time in North America to take advantage of the summer months. In 2009 I did a huge road trip through the western United States. In 2010 I went east through Washington DC and up through New England to the northernmost tip of Newfoundland. In 2012 I explored Haida Gwaii, British Columbia. Last year I went island hopping in the Caribbean.
This year, I’m going to focus on visiting national parks in the western US and Canada.
Uluru is one of the most iconic images of Australia, which is odd because there really is no one image of Uluru. Every angle you look at it is different from the last. Every hour of the day, the color of the rock changes depending on the light. Not only does the look of it change, it doesn’t even have one name! Also known as Ayer’s Rock, Uluru is the traditional aboriginal name and also the name it goes by today.
I had the pleasure of visiting Uluru twice, once in winter 2008 and summer 2013. During my first trip, temperatures dipped below freezing. On my second trip, temperature reached 115F (43.3C). Not even the weather is the same!
This photo essay was very different for me in that it consists of multiple images of a single subject, with images taken five years apart. If you have been to Uluru, your photos probably look totally different from mine. It is a place that I’m always willing to revisit because I know it will always be different.