Erwin and Peggy Bauer

Erwin and Peggy Bauer

THE FILE 250,000 35mm.
OVERVIEW The Bauers' images capture the true nature of their wildlife subjects and their relationship to their environment.
NATURAL HISTORY One of the largest and most varied collections of worldwide wildlife photos in the country. Mammals predominate, but birds, reptiles and flora are also represented. All in natural settings.
SPECIALTIES Endangered species worldwide. Pacific coast wildlife. Wild cats (cougars, bobcats, lynx, jaguar, African and Asian lions, more). Wild dogs (wolves, foxes, coyotes). Large mammals from all continents and some remote island complexes. Antlered and horned animals. Baby animals. Behavior. Autumn color.
GEOGRAPHIC AREAS Wildlife from the following. Africa: All eastern and southern, Madagascar. Arctic, Antarctic. Asia: India, Malaysia, Nepal, Thailand. Australasia: Australia (including Tasmania), New Zealand, Borneo. Canada: Western. Latin America: Belize, Brazil, Chile, Costa Rica, Galápagos Island, Mexico, Panama, Venezuela. U.S.: Alaska, California coast, Florida, Olympic Peninsula, Rocky Mountain wildlife areas, Southwest, Texas, Northwest Hawaiian NWR.
CREDITS Magazines: Audubon, Defenders, National Geographic, National/International Wildlife, Natural History, Nature Conservancy, Outdoor Photographer, Sierra, Sports Afield, Wildlife Conservation. Author/Photographer-Books: Abrams, Bantam Doubleday Dell, Chronicle Press, Sasquatch, Voyageur, Willow Creek Press. A dozen of these wildlife books are currently in print. Calendars: Audubon, Greenpeace, National Geographic, Sierra Club, World Wildlife Fund, more. Others: Advertising, catalog covers, greeting cards, postcards, posters, video covers.
COMMENTS Since the tragic deaths of Erwin and Peggy Bauer early in 2004, Wildstock and Charlotte and Parker Bauer continue to keep the legacy of their photographic work alive. Rates conform to industry standards. Minimum price for any reproduction is $100.
Erwin and Peggy Bauer
8880 SE 19th Ave. Rd.
Ocala FL 34480

352 732 3006

352 732 4283


Tigers swim to get relief from the heat. This one keeps his tail dry.

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