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The best camera in 2022

Woman holding the best camera for photography
(Image credit: Lisa Fotios via Pexels)

With one of the best cameras, the worlds of photography and video open up before you. Digital cameras are getting better and better every year, and as manufacturers figure out way to push their pixels to expand what's possible to capture with a camera, there have never been more opportunities for photographers and videographers alike to capture dazzling, unforgettable imagery. 

Of course, every shooter is different, so we've put together this guide to cover a broad spectrum of camera types. We've split it into three sections – first we pick out some great camera for beginners, which also double up as good budget choices. Next we choose some intermediate, mid-range cameras that are ideal for enthusiasts and hobbyists. Lastly, we pick out the best cameras for experts and professionals. If you're new to all this and need a jargon-buster, scroll to the bottom of the page where we've included some technical explanations, as well as tips on what to look for when buying a camera.

The main thing to remember, ultimately, is that the best camera for you will depend on what you plan to shoot with it, so look through these picks with that in mind. If you want more choice, we also have a guide to the best cameras for beginners, or we also have a dedicated guide to the best low-light cameras, if you're planning a lot of night shoots.

Many of the cameras we've picked for this list have interchangeable lenses, so if you think you'd prefer an all-in-one model, our guide to the best point-and-shoot cameras is where you'll want to be. And whatever you end up with, don't forget to pick up one of the best memory cards

But for now, let's get into the best cameras you can buy right now, starting with our picks of beginner models. 

The best cameras available now

For beginners

For those are relatively new to photography and video, here we've picked the best cameras for learning the basics. While there are some cheaper models out there, we've opted for cameras we think are genuinely worth their asking price. This means that while these cameras are beginner-oriented, they offer enough image quality and depth of control to provide a platform for beginners to learn and grow. 

Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV camera angle view with 14-42mm lens attached

(Image credit: Olympus)

01. Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV

The best mirrorless camera for beginners

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor size: Four Thirds
Resolution: 20.3MP
Lens mount: Micro Four Thirds
Monitor: 3-inch tilting touchscreen, 1,040,000 dots
Viewfinder: EVF, 2,360,000 dots
Continuous shooting: 5fps
Movies: 4K UHD at 30p
User level: Beginner

Reasons to buy

+
Gorgeous build and feel
+
Useful beginner modes...
+
... with room to grow

Reasons to avoid

-
Only 5fps burst

In our beginners' section, we're giving major plaudits to the Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV, a smart and capable camera that's great to learn on and even better to grow into. It's a Micro Four Thirds camera, meaning it's got a slightly smaller sensor than many of its contemporaries. While this does impact image quality, the plus side is that the crop factor means you effectively double the focal length of the lenses you're using – so a 50mm lens will behave like a 100mm lens. This is a great way to get telephoto capabilities without having to drop serious dollar on a big lens. 

Using the E-M10 Mark IV is a joy – the camera is incredibly light and easy to carry around, and the controls are sensibly laid out for an intuitive shooting experience. Also, having the built-in Optical Image Stabilisation system is a major plus point, especially for a camera at this price, as it makes it so much easier to get blur-free images at slower shutter speeds. This improves your chances of getting useable shots in low light, and is also a great help when you're shooting video, which the E-M10 IV can do in 4K UHD.

With a choice of an electronic viewfinder and a flip-around LCD screen for composing your shots, using the E-M10 Mark IV quickly becomes highly intuitive. Whether you're starting out in photography or video, the Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV is an excellent choice. 

Canon EOS 250D camera angle view with white coloring

(Image credit: Canon)

02. Canon EOS Rebel SL3 / EOS 250D

The best entry-level DSLR around gets updated with 4K video

Specifications

Type: DSLR
Sensor size: APS-C
Resolution: 24.1MP
Lens mount: Canon EF-S
Monitor: 3-inch tilting touchscreen, 1,040,000K dots
Viewfinder: Yes, optical
Continuous shooting: 5fps
Movies: 4K UHD at 25p
User level: Beginner

Reasons to buy

+
Great choice for students
+
Massive lens range
+
Tiny, light body

Reasons to avoid

-
Mirrorless rivals offer stronger specs

We really rate Canon's EOS 250D, one of the best beginner DSLRs around and a terrific choice for almost anyone looking to learn photography on one of the best-regarded systems around. With a Canon EF lens mount at their disposal, users of the Canon EOS 250D have loads of optics to choose from, and the huge range of Canon DSLRs means that a beginner has a well-worn upgrade path when it comes time to graduate to a more advanced camera.

Of course, the EOS 250D will keep you busy for a good long while. The immediacy of its optical viewfinder provides a timeless composition experience like no other, while the APS-C sensor provides a serious step up in quality compared to a smartphone. What's more, this camera is well-optimised for beginner users, with plenty of guide modes to help you get the hang of how to use it.

In use, we did find the 9-point AF system to be a little dated. It does the job, but any user trying to capture something that moves faster than, say, a mountain, might find themselves chafing against it. The EOS 250D does have a generally decent feature-set, especially for a camera at this price, but if you know you're going to want a fast autofocus system (you're after wildlife shots, say, or perhaps sports) then you may want to look elsewhere. Otherwise, this is an excellent beginner's DSLR.

For enthusiasts

For those who are a little more experienced and know their way around a camera, these are the best cameras in the mid-range right now. Offering high-quality images at a reasonable price, these are the ideal points of upgrade for someone who is outgrowing a beginner camera, or who is already a seasoned smartphone shooter and doesn’t need hand-holding through the basics.

Fujifilm X-T30 camera front-on view, with silver finish and lens attached

(Image credit: Fujifilm )

03. Fujifilm X-T30

One of the best all-rounder cameras ever made

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor size: APS-C
Resolution: 26.1MP
Lens mount: Fujifilm X
Monitor: 3-inch tilting touchscreen, 1,040,000 dots
Viewfinder: EVF, 2,360,000 dots
Continuous shooting: 8fps (20fps with electronic shutter)
Movies: 4K UHD and DCI at 30p
User level: Beginner to intermediate

Reasons to buy

+
Gorgeous JPEGs
+
Snappy, reliable AF

Reasons to avoid

-
10-minute limit for 4K
-
No weather sealing

The X-T30 is an excellent choice of entry-point to the Fujifilm X system, especially since Fujifilm has discontinued some of its more beginner-oriented offerings. There has actually been a slight refresh of this camera in the form of the X-T30 II, boasting slightly faster autofocus, new Film Simulation modes, a higher-res LCD screen, longer continuous 4K video and, inevitably, a higher price. That last point is why we're sticking with the original X-T30 as our recommend here for now – once it gets hard to find, that will likely change.

But enough preamble – what about the Fujifilm X-T30 then? Well, in use the camera immediately impresses, with a satisfying control system, snappy autofocus and ability to produce gorgeous-looking JPEGs right out of camera. Having Fujifilm's Film Simulation modes to play with is a delightful bonus, making this a great camera to lose a day just experimenting with.

Features and specs are good across the board, with 8fps continuous shooting and the ability to shoot 4K UHD video. It's not a cheap camera, even with a successor on the loose, but the X-T30 is and has always been worth the price tag. If it's within your budget, we thoroughly recommend it. 

Nikon Z fc camera front view with lens attached

(Image credit: Nikon)

04. Nikon Z fc

Nikon's new mirrorless on the block is styled with retro cool

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor size: APS-C
Resolution: 20.9MP
Lens: Nikon Z
Monitor: 3-inch vari-angle touchscreen, 1,040,000ots
Viewfinder: EVF
Max burst speed: 11fps
Movies: 4K
User level: Enthusiast

Reasons to buy

+
Great handling and looks
+
Handy vari-angle display

Reasons to avoid

-
Only takes UHS-I cards
-
Few DX-format Z lenses

While flagship mirrorless systems tend to steal the headlines as far as professional users are concerned, the manufacturers are also looking to entice a few more casual shooters with more budget-friendly models. Case in point, the Nikon Z mirrorless system and the Nikon Z fc. One of the newer cameras for the range, it's an APS-C model, very similar to the previous Z50, but with retro styling that gives it points for the cool factor.

With 11fps burst shooting, a 2.36-million-dot electronic viewfinder and the ability to shoot 4K 30p video, this is a camera that's got it where it counts. When using the Nikon Z fc, you'll appreciate the hybrid autofocus system, which makes quick work of capturing even fast-moving subjects. We might have liked a weather-sealed body or internal image stabilisation, but these are reasonable enough compromises to keep the camera at a relatively low price. 

One thing to note though is that the Nikon Z system doesn't have a huge number of natively DX-format (APS-C) lenses for its Z system. We'd expect this problem to correct itself over time as the system expands, but it's something to be aware of. You can use FX-format lenses on the Z fc, just be aware that they'll give you a longer equivalent focal length than is on the box – and will cost a pretty penny. 

Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark III camera angle view with lens extended

(Image credit: Canon)

05. Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark III

One of the best compact cameras for serious enthusiasts

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor size: APS-C
Resolution: 24.2MP
Lens: 24-72mm equivalent f/2.8-5.6
Monitor: 3-inch vari-angle touchscreen, 1,040,000 dots
Viewfinder: EVF, 2,360,000 dots
Max burst speed: 9fps
Movies: Full HD
User level: Enthusiast

Reasons to buy

+
Superb image quality
+
Small and weather sealed

Reasons to avoid

-
Limited zoom lens
-
200-shot battery 

This is one of the most advanced and versatile compact cameras around. The Canon PowerShot G1 X Mark III packs an APS-C sensor into its relatively slim body, which is hugely impressive, and immediately gives it an image-quality edge over most other fixed-lens cameras.

Accordingly, images captured on the PowerShot G1 X Mark III look fantastic. The high-quality electronic viewfinder provides a top-of-the-line composition experience, and it's also great to see a compact like this with such comprehensive weather sealing. Take the G1 X Mark III out into rough conditions and it'll keep on shooting, which is definitely not the case for a lot of cameras in its class. We also found when using the PowerShot G1 X Mark III that the touch-and-drag focusing on the LCD screen was hugely intuitive and fun to use.

Some users may find the lens a little limited. The focal range of 24-72mm is generally useful without being exceptionally interesting, and the aperture range of f/2.8-5.6 is pretty restrictive in low light. Also, it's worth noting that the G1 X Mark III doesn't shoot 4K, and video-wise tops out at Full HD. For a day-to-day shooting compact, it's really well designed and a great choice – just be aware of these limitations before you plunge.

Nikon D780 camera front view with lens attached

(Image credit: Nikon)

06. Nikon D780

A newer DSLR for serious photographers

Specifications

Type: DSLR
Sensor: Full frame
Megapixels: 24.4MP
Monitor: 3.2-inch, 2359k-dot tilting touchscreen
Viewfinder: Optical
Max burst speed: 7fps (viewfinder), 12fps (live view)
Movies: 4K
User level: Enthusiast

Reasons to buy

+
Excellent 4K video
+
Dual UHS-II card slots

Reasons to avoid

-
Relatively expensive (new)
-
Chunky design

Nikon proved the DSLR was well and truly alive and kicking with its 2020 release, the D780. A mid-range full-frame DSLR, this camera has that rugged, chunky handling that DSLR photographers love, but also packs in loads of great features cribbed from mirrorless cameras, making it a superb combination of the two. And access to the incredible stable of F-mount lenses is the icing on the cake that makes the D780 a truly tempting choice for creatives looking for a camera with real versatility to it.

It's designed to handle both stills and movies with aplomb, producing uncropped 4K video that's downsampled from 6K capture. If your work involves video content in any way, this is a superb choice of camera; if it doesn't, consider the lower-priced Nikon D750 which is a great low-cost full-frame DSLR that is still in production.

The D780 borrows a few top-of-the-line features from its more expensive siblings, including the 180k RGB metering and scene recognition system from the D850 above, so you can be sure you are still getting plenty of bang for your buck. As it's a DSLR, the body is unavoidably large, so those who want a more portable system will want to consider one of the mirrorless or compact options on our list. 

For experts

Whether you’re shooting photos or video, these are the pro-spec cameras that will deliver the high-quality results you need. For content creators, pro photographers, and serious enthusiasts who are looking for the best, these are the dependable cameras at the upper end of the scale. They come at a high price, but earn every penny. 

Panasonic Lumix GH6 mirrorless camera on white background, with lens mount exposed

(Image credit: Panasonic)

07. Panasonic Lumix GH6

The best camera for video and filmmaking

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor size: Four Thirds
Resolution: 25.2MP
Lens mount: Micro Four Thirds
Viewfinder: EVF
Monitor: 3-inch vari-angle display, 1,840,000 dots
Max burst speed: 75fps
Movies: 5.7K
User: Expert

Reasons to buy

+
Excellent video control
+
7.5-stop stabilisation
+
Incredible 75fps burst

Reasons to avoid

-
Heavy, with small sensor

The Lumix GH6 is the latest in a line of extremely well-regarded consumer video cameras from Panasonic, sitting at the top of the firm's Micro Four Thirds line-up. It's an astoundingly well-specced camera, boasting a brand new sensor with lightning-fast readout speed to prevent the rolling shutter effect that can plague videos shot on cameras like this. It's got an absolutely huge pile of video options, at the top of which sits 5.7K 30p video in ProRes 422 HQ, which can be recorded internally to a CFExpress memory card. 

If you're the type who likes to delve into their video options, the Lumix GH6 will give you everything you need and more. There's so much you can do here – push the dynamic range to 13 stops with Dynamic Range Boost mode, use the 7.5-stop image stabilisation for super-smooth shooting and a whole lot more. Plus, there are cool features for stills shooters, like the incredible 75fps burst mode. It requires focus and exposure to be locked beforehand, but still, 75fps is absolutely wild.

The GH6 is only really limited by the standard imposed upon it by the Micro Four Thirds format – it's a big camera housing a small sensor. The tricks it uses to compensate for this are longer than your arm, and it's unlikely to really cause a problem in your shooting. It's just something to be aware of.

Sony A7 IV camera front view with lens detached, lens mount exposed and LCD screen flipped around

(Image credit: Sony)

08. Sony Alpha A7 IV

The pro mirrorless camera for all purposes, a near-perfect balancing act

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor: Full-frame
Megapixels: 33MP
Lens mount: Sony E-mount
Monitor: 3in fully articulating touchscreen, 1,040k dots
Viewfinder: EVF, 2.36m dots
Max burst speed: 10fps
Movies: 4K
User level: Enthusiast/professional

Reasons to buy

+
Amazing burst mode
+
Class-leading Sony AF

Reasons to avoid

-
Needs fast (expensive) cards
-
Prices out casual users

The Sony A7 cameras used to be pitched as relatively entry-level full-frame mirrorless cameras, in contrast to the more specialist A7R and A7S models. With the fourth in the series, that’s no longer really the case. The Sony A7 IV is an absolute beast of a camera, sporting a 33MP sensor and incredible buffer capacity. It can shoot at 10fps and just… keep on doing that, for ages. For 828 consecutive uncompressed RAW + JPEG files, no less. Pair this with Sony’s class-leading autofocus and improvements across the board, and it’s clear that this is a mirrorless camera for a huge range of professional and semi-professional users.

One thing to bear in mind is that shooting all those high-resolution images at fast burst modes will require a memory card that's capable of keeping up with the high volumes of data involved. You're probably looking at a CFExpress Type A card rather than SD; check out our guide to the best memory cards for cameras if you need to go more in-depth on this. 

You could argue that it’s a shame that casual and amateur users are being somewhat priced out of the A7 line, but the A7 III and even A7 II are still available and are still fantastic cameras in their own right. 

Canon EOS R6 camera top view with lens attached

(Image credit: Canon )

09. Canon EOS R6

The best balance of features and price, the EOS R6 is a near-perfect all-rounder

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor size: Full frame
Resolution: 20.1MP
Lens: Canon RF
Monitor: 3-inch fully articulating touch display, 1,620,000 dots
Viewfinder: 0.5-inch OLED EVF, 3,690,000 dots, 100% coverage, 0.76x magnification, 120fps refresh rate
Max burst speed: 12fps mechanical shutter, 20fps electronic shutter
Movies: 4K UHD
User level: Enthusiast/expert

Reasons to buy

+
Exceptional autofocus
+
Does basically everything well

Reasons to avoid

-
Pretty expensive
-
Only 20.1MP

Though it isn't the super-star headline-grabber of the EOS R series (that honour belongs to the EOS R5), we reckon the Canon EOS R6 is the best all-around camera you can buy right now. A superbly speedy machine, it takes full advantage of the sophisticated RF lens mount to deliver lightning-fast autofocus, with exceptional communication between camera and lens. 

With twin card slots and some of the best in-body stabilisation in the business, the Canon EOS R6 ticks pretty much all the boxes for any working professional or enthusiast photographer. It lacks the 8K video and 45MP resolution of the EOS R5, meaning it's a substantial cost-saving for those who don't need such things. One could argue that 20.1MP is perhaps a smidge too low, but as long as you aren't committed to making huge prints of all of your images, this should be more than enough for most purposes. 

Lightweight, snappy and sophisticated, the Canon EOS R6 is on the cutting edge of photo technology. We can't wait to see what comes next!

Nikon Z7 II camera top view with large lens attached

(Image credit: Nikon)

10. Nikon Z7 II

The flagship full-frame mirrorless from Nikon, one of the best professional cameras

Specifications

Type: Mirrorless
Sensor size: Full frame
Resolution: 45.7MP
Lens mount: Nikon Z
Viewfinder: EVF
Monitor: 3.2-inch tilting touchscreen, 2,100,000 dots
Max burst speed: 10fps
Movies: 4K UHD
User: Expert

Reasons to buy

+
Superb images
+
More affordable than rivals

Reasons to avoid

-
Display not vari-angle
-
So-so electronic viewfinder

The flagship full-frame mirrorless camera from Nikon, the Z7 II, is designed to woo photographers who might have been swayed by showboaty mirrorless models from Canon and Sony. So it's got similar specs to the likes of the EOS R5 or A7R IV, with 45MP of resolution, speedy burst shooting and high-quality 4K video. It may not have headline-grabbing specs like 8K video, but it is more affordable than its rivals in the same class.

Overall, the Nikon Z7 II is a very impressive all-around package. It handles like a dream and produces images that look seriously impressive. Any pro or serious enthusiast photographer will find this camera does everything they could need and more, and does so with welcome extras like an upgraded battery that lasts longer compared to the original Z7. Dual card slots too! Very nice.

Any negatives? The monitoring situation is a little disappointing, with an LCD screen that only tilts and isn't fully articulated, and an EVF that's lower resolution than some rival cameras. None of this is deal-breaking though, and if you're looking for a full-frame mirrorless system to jump into, Nikon's Z series is definitely worth considering.

The best camera: What to consider

When determining which is the right camera for you, one of the first things to suss out is which type you want to use. Consumer cameras can be broadly divided into two categories. There are further sub-categories of course, which we'll get to, but right off the bat, it's a good idea to decide whether you want:

A compact camera. This term refers to cameras that have a fixed lens on their front, which can't be changed. The focal length/range and maximum aperture settings that are listed on the box are all you're getting. While this does restrict versatility, it is simpler and more convenient, and tends to make the camera more affordable. While many compacts are oriented towards beginners, there are plenty of premium compacts for more advanced users. 

An interchangeable-lens camera. These cameras have a lens mount that allows you to swap lenses at will, provided they fit of course. Having to buy lenses as well as a camera body does drive the cost up, but you gain an immense amount of flexibility, and the ability to use lenses with specialist focal lengths (such as super-telephotos or fisheyes) and larger maximum apertures. 

Interchangeable lens cameras comes in two main types, which are as follows:

DSLRs. These are the direct successors of film SLRs, and the acronym stands for digital single-lens reflex camera. They are bulkier and heavier than other types of camera, but also tend to be hardier and more weatherproof. They also contain an internal mirror system that allows for the fielding of an optical viewfinder, meaning you can press your eye to the camera and see exactly what you're shooting. The main manufacturers of DSLRs are Canon and Nikon.

Mirrorless cameras. As the name implies, these cameras forgo the mirror system of a DSLR. This means no optical viewfinder, but allows the body to be smaller and lighter. Plus, most now field electronic viewfinders that are virtually lag-free. Mirrorless cameras are where the most exciting advancements in camera technology are happening, especially in terms of video. They run the gamut from entry-level to high-end professional. 

When considering which type and model of camera is right for you, it's worth considering what you want to shoot with it, as this will help you narrow down which specs are important and which are not. Do you need fast burst speeds for capturing fast action? Do you require weather sealing for outdoor shooting? Do you like the sound of a convenient, portable compact, or does the versatility of being able to invest in a lens system sound more like your speed?

In the guide above, we've listed all the key specs and main pros and cons of each camera we've picked, as well as the price, to help guide you to the right camera for you. 

Which camera sensor is best?

Sensor size is an important metric in the world of cameras. Cheap cameras and smartphones will have smaller sensors, while professional cameras will have larger ones. Why does it matter?

It's not about resolution per se, but rather to do with the size of the pixels on the sensor. A 16-million-pixel sensor that's a 1/2.3-inch type (commonly found on smartphones) will have smaller, crammed-in pixels, compared to a 16-million-pixel full-frame sensor, which is the type found on professional cameras, and is considerably larger. This means a noisier image, especially in low light.

Smaller sensors also incur what's called a "crop factor", meaning they narrow the effective focal length of a lens. For example, APS-C sensors have a 1.5x crop factor compared to full-frame, meaning they increase the focal length of a lens by about 1.5x. A 50mm lens mounted to an APS-C camera will behave like a 75mm lens. This can be quite useful, as it allows you to get closer to a subject without having to shell out for expensive telephoto lenses.

Large-sensor cameras have their advantages, and will produce generally better images and videos, but they are bulkier and more expensive than small-sensor camera. It's all about weighing up your needs and your budget.

Which camera do YouTubers use?

If you're looking for a good YouTube camera, then it's worth taking a careful look at the video specs. You'll want to think about things you may not consider when looking for a photography camera: does it have an input socket for a mic? Can it live-stream? How is the video autofocus?

One of the most popular cameras among YouTubers is the Canon PowerShot G7 X Mark III, a capable compact that does everything video users need, for a competitive price. Check out our guide to the best cameras for YouTube where we have plenty more choices. 

What camera lens do I need?

If you've bought an interchangeable-lens camera like a DSLR or a mirrorless camera, then you'll be faced with the question of which lenses to buy. As there's a huge amount of choice here, it's worth thinking about what you need before you buy.

Wide-angle lenses (8-35mm) are great for landscapes and architecture, as they fit a lot into the frame and exaggerate lines for visually striking effects.

Standard lenses (35-70mm) are good for street and day-to-day shooting, as they provide a naturalistic perspective.

Telephoto lenses (more than 70mm) are good for wildlife and action, and any kind of shooting where you can't get close to your subject. Short telephotos (around 85mm) are also good for portraiture, as they provide a flattering perspective for your subjects.

There's also the question of zooms and primes. While zoom lenses provide much greater versatility and allow you to experiment with different perspectives, prime lenses (that is, lenses with a single fixed focal length) offer much greater optical quality, resulting in sharper images. 

How many megapixels do I need on a camera?

There's a common misconception that buying a camera is all about getting as many megapixels as you can. This isn't the case – resolution is one aspect of a camera, and may be more or less important depending on what you plan to shoot.

Resolution is mainly useful for two thing – printing images in high quality, and cropping into images without losing detail. For fine artists and photographers shooting for large billboards, lots of megapixels are a must. However, high-resolution files are very large, meaning if you're aiming to capture fast action in burst mode, they may be a hindrance, as your camera and memory card may struggle to keep up. 

Also, when lots of megapixels are crammed onto a small sensor, it can create lots of image noise. You get a cleaner image when there's a lot of sensor space for large pixels – this is why video users generally don't care too much about megapixels, as they never need to print and much prefer a clean image.

Don't think of megapixels as the most important aspect of camera tech – they're just another factor to consider when making your choice. 

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Jon is a freelance writer and journalist who covers photography, art, technology, and the intersection of all three. When he's not scouting out news on the latest gadgets, he likes to play around with film cameras that were manufactured before he was born. To that end, he never goes anywhere without his Olympus XA2, loaded with a fresh roll of Kodak (Gold 200 is the best, since you asked). Jon is a regular contributor to Creative Bloq, and has also written for in Digital Camera World, Black + White Photography Magazine, Photomonitor, Outdoor Photography, Shortlist and probably a few others he's forgetting.