National Geographic Photographer
Camille Seaman believes in capturing images that articulate that humans are not separate from nature. Born to a Native American father and African American mother, Camille’s sense of connection with nature stems from growing up in the Shinnecock Indian Nation on Long Island, New York, and the influence of her grandfather. After graduating from the State University of New York at Purchase, where she studied photography with Jan Groover and John Cohen, she has spent the last two decades documenting the rapidly changing landscapes of Earth's polar regions—from South Georgia, the Falkland Islands, and below the Antarctic Circle to Greenland, Canada, and beyond.
Camille’s photographs have been published in National Geographic magazine, including the April 2010 special “Water” issue as well as a cover and feature story on Antarctica in the July 2017 issue. Her work has also appeared in Outside, TIME, The New York Times Sunday Magazine, American Photo, and German GEO, among other outlets. Camille has been a TED Senior Fellow since 2013, and was also named a Stanford Knight Fellow and Cinereach Filmmaker in Residence Fellow. She leads photographic workshops all over the globe, and enjoys inspiring others to develop a unique visual voice.
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