Today, drone photos of Vermont show transcendence and tranquility. The aerial photos were taken by Caleb Kenna and were published in the NY Times in a series that is dedicated to showing you the world while coronavirus travel restrictions may keep you at home. The featured photo that was taken at the Sugar Hill Reservoir in Goshen, Vt. shows a photographer holding what seems to be a DJI Mavic 2 controller. Could this be an aerial self-portrait of Caleb?
Drone photos of Vermont show transcendence and tranquility
The NY Times has launched a new series in which “photojournalists help transport you, virtually, to some of our planet’s most beautiful and intriguing places,” while you may be stuck at home due to coronavirus travel restrictions.
A series of drone photos of Vermont give you “fresh perspectives by viewing hidden patterns,” says Caleb Kenna in the newspaper.
Ever since I was young, I’ve loved gazing out the oval windows of airplanes and daydreaming about the abstract geometric patterns below, says Caleb.
These aerial photos of which only a few are shown here on DroneXL show you the beauty of the State of Vermont. Caleb Kenna is a photographer and F.A.A.-certified drone pilot based in Middlebury, Vt. You can follow his work on Instagram or on his website.
Flying drones as a career?
If you want to turn your hobby into your career, practice how to fly your drone safely, and learn what it takes to get your Part 107, be sure to check out the excellent training modules from The Drone U.
Stay in touch!
Subscribe to our Daily Drone News email.*
Submit tips If you have information or tips that you would like to share with us, feel free to submit them here. Support DroneXL.co: You can support DroneXL.co by using these links when you make your next drone purchase: Adorama, Amazon, B&H, BestBuy, eBay, DJI, Parrot, and Yuneec. We make a small commission when you do so at no additional expense to you. Thank you for helping DroneXL grow! FTC: DroneXL.co uses affiliate links that generate income.
* We do not sell, share, rent out or spam your email, ever. Our email goes out on weekdays around 5:30 p.m.
Photo credit: Caleb Kenna