When I
decided to go Nepal, I knew I would have to adapt.  I ate rice and lentils (dal bhat) almost every day, learned
a new language (Nepali), and drank tea religiously, instead of coffee.  Tea was a way to connect with
others.  There were the morning
cups of tea at home, warming up with a cup during my trek, and many
conversations over cups of tea.  It
taught me how to slow down, sipping and holding the cup in my hands and feeling
the steam.  



 This was
the approach I had to use when taking photographs.  Brilliant colors, shouting vendors, cars honking, bicycles
on one side, and motorcycles on the other.  Nepal is unlike any place I had been before.  I had to learn how to wait, slow down,
and focus.  These photographs are
part of my memory and help tell the stories that embodied my experience.
DSCN1236.jpg
crazy.jpg
marketb.jpg
wall.jpg
kids.jpg
009boy_shop.jpg
temple.jpg
stupa.jpg
002trek.jpg
008brushflower.jpg
washing_edited.jpg
20130131-nepal006-2.jpg
20130131-nepal007.jpg
20130127-nepal070.jpg
20130127-nepal068.jpg
20130127-20130127-nepal067-1-2.jpg
20130127-20130127-Nepal-1.jpg
 When I
decided to go Nepal, I knew I would have to adapt.  I ate rice and lentils (dal bhat) almost every day, learned
a new language (Nepali), and drank tea religiously, instead of coffee.  Tea was a way to connect with
others.  There were the morning
cups of tea at home, warming up with a cup during my trek, and many
conversations over cups of tea.  It
taught me how to slow down, sipping and holding the cup in my hands and feeling
the steam.  



 This was
the approach I had to use when taking photographs.  Brilliant colors, shouting vendors, cars honking, bicycles
on one side, and motorcycles on the other.  Nepal is unlike any place I had been before.  I had to learn how to wait, slow down,
and focus.  These photographs are
part of my memory and help tell the stories that embodied my experience.
When I decided to go Nepal, I knew I would have to adapt.  I ate rice and lentils (dal bhat) almost every day, learned a new language (Nepali), and drank tea religiously, instead of coffee.  Tea was a way to connect with others.  There were the morning cups of tea at home, warming up with a cup during my trek, and many conversations over cups of tea.  It taught me how to slow down, sipping and holding the cup in my hands and feeling the steam.  This was the approach I had to use when taking photographs.  Brilliant colors, shouting vendors, cars honking, bicycles on one side, and motorcycles on the other.  Nepal is unlike any place I had been before.  I had to learn how to wait, slow down, and focus.  These photographs are part of my memory and help tell the stories that embodied my experience.
DSCN1236.jpg
crazy.jpg
marketb.jpg
wall.jpg
kids.jpg
009boy_shop.jpg
temple.jpg
stupa.jpg
002trek.jpg
008brushflower.jpg
washing_edited.jpg
20130131-nepal006-2.jpg
20130131-nepal007.jpg
20130127-nepal070.jpg
20130127-nepal068.jpg
20130127-20130127-nepal067-1-2.jpg
20130127-20130127-Nepal-1.jpg
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