Thanks for your help - voting is now closed! Winners will be contacted by Dec.15th.
The prizes are as follows:
1st place in each category = $200 for Don's Photo + free calendar
2nd place in each category = $50 for Don's Photo + free calendar
3rd place in each category = free calendar
Calendar details will be announced shortly!
They do say our skies are alive, nothing raises the hair on the back of every kids neck like the crackling thunder that follows these spectacular bolts of electricity, Regina, Saskatchewan
Taken near Silton SK, an abandoned old barn provides a rustic view of the Milky Way
A hail storm hits south of Mankota, SK creating a rainbow and hail streaks
Night of the Living Skies
Saskatchewan’s trademark skies don’t stop when the sun sets. What better way to appreciate the winter darkness than to practice night photography? Stars begin to show above Waskesiu Lake, Prince Albert National Park, SK.
I took the picture in the Beaver Creek conservation area and I really liked how blue the sky was and how the contrails looked against the blue
Shot in early November, 2016 while deer hunting near Disley, SK.
Sunset near Val Marie, SK.
Stopped on Lakeview drive heading out of Waskesiu to watch the sunset over Waskesiu Lake, Saskatchewan
A Land of Living Skies summer sunset view from the prairie acreage mailboxes just south of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
Sunset west of Saskatoon near Vanscoy
Great Fall day at Wanuskewin Heritage Site
Summer sunset in Prince Albert National Park
Stormy skies over a Saskatchewan wheat field. Taken in August 2016, Val Marie, SK.
July 1st fireworks, shot without a tripod, and strange shapes are combination of fireworks moving, and hand shake
There is always hope: seeing the light after a storm
Place: west of Consul, SK.
Sunset in Grasslands National Park June 2017 during breeding bird atlas surveys that the Ministry of Environment – Fish, Wildlife and Lands Branch was doing
Stars, Northern Lights, and a Proton Arc in Saskatchewan Skies
Photo taken in Southeast Saskatchewan near Wapella in Feb 2016.
Information: I was taking pictures of the Northern Lights over our farm when the streak formed above me. The streak, which I later found out is called a Proton Arc, stretched from the western horizon to the eastern horizon. I've seen unusual patterns and formations in our night skies before but this Proton Arc was a first for me.