“Six Mile Canyon,” Greg’s Aerial Fine Art Photographic Print

Six Mile Canyon 0831-HSmw1200

I captured this detail of Six Mile Canyon, en route to Albuquerque over New Mexico’s Cibola National Forest. As I often do when photographing  dramatically tinted terrain, I incorporated bordering vegetation into the photo so viewers would appreciate that the canyon’s vibrant colors are genuine.

This photograph was taken on a flight associated with my September, 2011 Flying Carpet column, “Game Plan.”

Six Mile Canyon debuts in Limited Edition  27″x40″ and 24″x36″ prints, and Open Editions of 16″x24″ and 10″x14″. Print prices start at $175. See detailed pricing and ordering information.

Like all my Views from the Flying Carpet, this photograph was collaboratively tuned for print with Master Photographic Printer Richard Jackson, who prints for the world’s finest photographers. Each individual print is meticulously crafted, mounted as appropriate, and packaged for shipping under Mr. Jackson’s supervision.

Learn more about my Views from the Flying Carpet Fine Art Photographic Prints, including available images, and our process for creating these marvelous prints.

View a video about my aerial photography, and subscribe for email updates.

Hope you enjoy this view from my cockpit!


PS: Visit my Sharlot Hall Museum exhibit in Prescott, Arizona — extended through April 27th, 2014.

©2014 Gregory N. Brown

2 thoughts on ““Six Mile Canyon,” Greg’s Aerial Fine Art Photographic Print

  1. My Piper Arrow Takeoff distance chart only goes to 7000′ Density Altitude. Flagstaff Airport pressure altitude is 7014′. Today the temp is 71 degree F. so Density altitude is 8500′. What do you do to get an accurate takeoff distance for e.g. today? I fly into Flagstaff from Tucson periodically. Thanks. Dee Echlin

    1. An important question for sure, Dee! It’s hard to believe your manual doesn’t go beyond 7,000′ D.A, as plenty of even 5,000′ elevation airports exceed that in summertime. Might there be a formula in the notes for that performance chart, addressing such calculations? I don’t have an Arrow POH and so have no way to check it. If you are on Facebook, please consider joining my private Student Pilot Pep Talk group, and posting your question there. We have numerous outstanding CFIs in that group and I’m confident that someone will have a useful answer for you and others in the same situation. I’m eager to hear what they say, myself!

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