As he was once guided by his peers at the GDT, in turn Radomir has taken up teaching, running nature photography workshops across Europe: "It gives me great pleasure to meet people with whom I can share my passion, because everyone brings their own unique perspective."
From a flower unfurling its delicate petals towards the rising sun, to an imposingly stoic mountain range clad in blankets of snow and ice, Radomir's subjects vary wildly, yet he says his shooting methodology remains the same regardless of what's in front of his lens. "It's all about how I use natural light," he says. "In nature photography I feel the mood, I feel the light and I try to feel what's special in that moment, and when I'm lucky I can translate all of that feeling into an image.
"Wildlife satisfies the hunting instinct in me, photographing plants allows me to be extremely creative, landscapes push me to challenge myself in post, and I love creating artistic abstracts as they are the images I really like to print. Every area of nature photography still brings me so much pleasure, every part, and I think it always will."