Rare Super Blood Wolf Moon – Photographed by Stephen Leimberg

Photos courtesy of Stephan R. Leimberg
www.unseenimages.com
January 21, 2019 9:36 p.m.

Thank you Steve Leimberg for sending these photos for us to share with our readers!.  Steve stayed up during our cold early morning hours to capture these fabulous photos of the Super Blood Wolf Moon lunar eclipse over Amelia Island.  We hope you will enjoy.

Editor’s note: A native of Wildwood, New Jersey (another barrier island), Leimberg makes his home on Amelia Island. While residing in Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania, Steve taught Estate and Business Succession Planning in the Tax Masters Programs at Temple University Law School , Villanova University Law School, and the American College.

On Amelia Island , Leimberg works as a professional portrait and wildlife fine arts photographer. To view more of Leimberg’s work visit www.unseenimages.com We appreciate Leimberg’s many contributions to the Fernandina Observer.

Photographers can submit their photos to [email protected] Fernandina Observer Incorporated is committed to protecting the copyright and intellectual property of others. Content provided to the Fernandina Observer must be content that does not violate copyright or intellectual property of others.

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Diana Herman
Diana Herman (@guest_54426)
4 years ago

The only guy who capture the true magnificence of the moon! WOW and WOW!

robert riegler
robert riegler (@guest_54427)
4 years ago

Once again The Master shares his Art. Very nice!

Penny Landregan
Penny Landregan (@guest_54428)
4 years ago

Amazing photography! Good job.

bill birdsong
bill birdsong(@wmbirdsongyahoo-com)
4 years ago

Thanks, Steve, for staying up late and giving us these magnificent images! You give your special gift to our island and we are grateful.

Margaret Kirkland
Margaret Kirkland(@kirkland-mrk)
4 years ago

Fabulous photos, as always! Thank you!

Tammi Kosack
Tammi Kosack(@tammi-kosack)
4 years ago

Steve,
What a stunning array of images!
One question: these shots are the mirror image of the craters and dimples I see through my small birding binoculars. Does that have to do with the photographic capturing?
Thank you for sharing your gifts with us.