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*$6,394 fare is based on category BF on Coral Princess® sailing 12/20/19, $4,362 fare is based on category BF on Island Princess® sailing 2/22/19 on on a space-available basis at time of booking. Fares are quoted in Canadian dollars. Fares

for other dates may vary. ^Certain restrictions apply, please refer to your travel agent for terms, conditions and definitions that apply to all bookings. Offer may combine with other offers such as group onboard credits, limited time offers

and Military benefits. Offer valid 9/6/18-11/16/18.†Up to $85 Onboard Spending Money is per stateroom. Offer is applicable to first/second-berth guests only. Third/fourth-berth guests are not eligible. Onboard spending money may be

used on a single voyage only, is not redeemable for cash, cannot be used in the casino and expires at the end of that voyage. Offer is not transferable and may not be combinable with other select offers or other onboard credits. Onboard

spending money is quoted in U.S. dollars and is based on the ship’s onboard currency. Void where prohibited by law. ©2018 Princess Cruise Lines, Ltd. Ships of Bermudan and British registry.

expe r i enc e t he

wonde r wi t h P r i nc e s s


- plus -

receive up to




spending money

antarctica & cape horn



16-day | Buenos Aires to Santiago (San Antonio)

Coral Princess


Dec 20, 2019

Taxes, Fees and Port Expenses of $520 are included.

balcony fares



Discover some of the most serene and captivating destinations throughout

Central and South America. From one of mankind’s greatest engineering

achievements to the snow-white glaciers at the bottom of the world, every

destination is a new opportunity for adventure.

panama canal - ocean to ocean



15-day | Los Angeles to Ft. Lauderdale

Island Princess


Sep 22, 2019

Taxes, Fees and Port Expenses of $487.52 are included.

balcony fares






stateroom location upgrade


onboard spending money






30 • Vacations


Fall 2018

On any given photo safari, Lindholm caters to a mix of skill levels:

beginner, skilled amateur, professional, and often spouses who

aren’t photographers at all. “We’re living a boom in photography and

photo-tourism,” says the Argentinian, who leads at least eight photo

safaris a year to places like Machu Picchu in Peru, the Jaguar-rich

Pantanal wetlands of Brazil, Chile’s Patagonia, the Galapagos Islands,

Alaskan bear country and the Tanzanian Serengeti.

He’s right; according to The Adventure Travel Trade Association’s

latest travel trends survey, demand for photography-themed

travel is on the rise. Photo tours are an immersive way to discover

new landscapes – featuring detailed explanations of culture and

history, too.

And where photography-based tourism flourishes, destructive local

practices like poaching, over-fishing or careless land redevelopment are

disincentivized. Thus, Lindholm adds, photo safaris have a role to play in

encouraging the protection of pristine landscapes, flora and fauna.

Departing at dawn from Plaza 9 De Julio, the broad main square of

Salta, we had watched the city’s well-preserved 16th-century colonial

architecture quickly recede into the vastness of Salta province. The

region has a variety of ecosystems (from high-altitude deserts to

humid jungles) and nature preserves. Further along the highway, we

pause to photograph a cavernous opening in the sandstone that locals

have nicknamed The Amphitheatre; it’s one of several distinctive rock

formations that attract tourists to Quebrada de las Conchas.

The world’s highest wine-growing region is situated at the southern

end of Salta province, which reaches up to 2,000 metres of elevation.

After lunch at one of the 35 area wineries, Lindholm takes us next into

downtown Cafayate, a typical wine-route town not unlike Sonoma, to

practice street photography in the heat of early afternoon. We step

out into yet another leafy public square, where townspeople and

tourists are relaxing and drinking espresso and mate (a strong energy

tea) under shaded outdoor patios. Shops are selling ponchos and

llama’s wool, quince and sweet potato, and there’s a brightly-painted

Baroque church at the heart of it all.

The bus reaches a hiking area called La Yesera just as afternoon

shadows are deepening the colours of scorched canyons that

stretch to the horizon line. Earth’s primordial underbelly. Capturing

the best light is everything to a photographer – and Lindholm has

clearly planned the day to bring us right here, right now. He’s already

scouting locations for us to shoot from, DSLR in hand. It’s such a

well-practiced routine yet brings such a different result every time:

that’s the magic of it. “Of all the landscapes I’ve seen,” he explains,

“this one is my place in the world.”




Frame subjects off-centre, aiming lower than the

eyes and upward to capture body proportions


Where a person is looking, leave more empty

framing for a sense of anticipation and



Plan to be on location at sunrise and sunset to

capture the best light of the day


Place the horizon line in the upper or lower third

of a photo, not the middle.