That kid you knew growing up that always had a camera in hand? Yeah, that was me.
I remember being a teenager on a trip to Yellowstone National Park with my family and I designated myself as the official trip photographer. My photos weren't great back then, and they were all taken on a point-and-shoot, but that's the first time I truly remember running around documenting moments and enjoying every minute.
My love for photography grew in high school, and it was my senior year when my parents bought me my first DSLR camera. I lugged that thing around everywhere that I could, and took it to college hoping to continue photography recreationally as I got my degree in marine biology (yes, you read that correctly).
After my first semester in college, I realized photography was more than just a hobby, so I dumped my former major and pursued my passion in hopes of making it a career. I went on to graduate from the University of Southern Mississippi (SMTTT!) with a B.A. in photojournalism, and have been shooting professionally ever since.
Before jumping full-time into my own business, I served as the Director of Photography for Mississippi State Athletics for a little over four years. I've also had stops at the University of Alabama and the Hattiesburg American (a daily newspaper in South Mississippi) and have experience in all facets of photography. My work has been featured by media outlets including Sports Illustrated, CBS, Fox Sports, Politico, USA Today, and many local affiliates as well as top brands like Adidas and Mossy Oak.
In the summer of 2020 my husband and I made the move to Indiana and are now living just outside of Indianapolis in the town of Brownsburg. I'm available for hire in the Indianapolis and surrounding areas.
Outside of photography, my favorite past times include spending time with my husband, Robby, and our dog, Rizzo, binge watching shows on Netflix, crafting and making the occasional trip to Wrigley Field to watch our favorite team play! #GoCubsGo
Top: Photo by Chris McDill
Middle/Bottom: Photos by Aaron Cornia