Paul is an Award-Winning cameraman specialized in wildlife filmmaking. Highly visual, with a creative eye for strong compositions, his skillset includes long lens animal behavior and sequence work. His aim is to capture the essence of wilderness. He has travelled through a wide range of climates and habitats. From high up in the Himalayas, to the thick jungle of the Amazon and into the harsh cold of Alaska's winter. He was the winner of the Time-lapse category at the 50th BBC Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition.



Winter in Southeast Alaska. An upwelling of warm water keeps the Chilkat River from freezing over. The largest gathering of bald eagles is here to feast on the year's final salmon run.  




BBC Natural History Unit. Clocking in speeds of 20 miles per hour, the roadrunner prefers sprinting to flying. Usually solitary, it hunts small reptiles and insects  in the deserts of North America.  




Netflix | Silverback Films. In the Amazon rainforest, a group of black spider monkeys visit a salt lick. Though little is still understood about the dietary benefits, it is believed that these licks provide animals with essential mineral nutrients.  




BBC | Silverback Films. By skipping over periods of time and re-recording the same scene, the lapsed-time technique can reveal dramatic changes. 




Cinema | The New Wilderness. The time-lapse photography technique extends the film frame interval. Time then increases exponentially and reveals the unseen. 




Get in touch

Feel free to drop me a line if you have any questions or would like to know my availability. If you don't get an answer back right away.. I might just be out getting lost in the wilderness. 

Reach me at paulklaver@hotmail.com


long lens | camera traps | phantom high speed | drone | motion controlled timelapse | ronin motion stabiliser | sliders & jib