Golden Hour ISSUE 002
Golden Hour â€œA kind of golden hour one remembers for a lifetime.â€? Margaret Bourke-White
â€œShe was wild: feral, fierce, raging and untamed She belonged to the Earth and sky, to fire and to the ocean and like all wild things, she could not be caged, so she broke the chains and picked the lock until her fingers bled the door broke open, and she flew away forever free.â€? -Beth Belleisle
Herewith. Creative Director Ryan Castelli Editor In Chief Camila Yerovi Producer Graham Lewis Art Director Aidan Toohey Editorial Director Whitney Doore Contributing Photographers Shayna Colvin, Laura Beckerdite, Chris Dowell, Samantha Troilo, Grace Millar, Fiona Mullen, Ymke Franssen Contributing Fashion Shop House of Strut Contributing Artists Stephanie Satterlee, Tayler Ayers Models Julia Wheatly, Ines Arimany, Isabel Jimenez, Madison Haradon, Jessica Ogden, Eleni Georgopolus, Sky Moir, Madeline Fox Special Thanks To Richard Lane Erica Jarman
Have faith that ever ything is the way its supposed to be.
Round Two, Golden Hour. We drove up the west coast and saw all of the perfect sights along the way, we surfed in Nicaragua, spent a weekend in Savannah, skinny dipped in a lake, got lost in the woods, and so much more. The Herewith crew has learned to live life in the moment and love it, even when it gets stressful and overwhelming. We get to take the art, music, culture, people, breathtaking places, weird things that inspire us and squash it into this magazine so you can love it too. This issue (149 pages of the madness and creativity in our brains that somehow got itself together and found its way out) is here to teach you a few things.
The first is to show you that itâ€™s possible to ditch your 9 to 5 office job which makes you cringe so hard you forget about the sun shining on your back and how amazing the surf was this morning. And secondly, that by the time the sun starts to lower in the sky, you should be grinning from cheek to cheek because the day has been full. Full of nothing but good times with the best people you know and working hard at what youâ€™re passionate about. Life is too short to live everyday without a lot of adventure and a lot of what you love.
.13 Dawn Patrol .26West Coast Paradise .30 Submerssion .42 Nicarguaâ€™s Bliss .54 Sunday Haze .65 Detox Water .72 Time Capsule
Savannah Daze .94 Cottage Breeze .101 What is reality? .112 High Noon .117 Hidden Oasis .127 Be Human In All That You do .146
Dawn Patrol photographs by CHRIS DOWELL
West Coast Paradise
words & photographs by CAMILA YEROVI
26 Having moved and lived in five different countries over the past 10 years of my life, I find travelling as an opportunity to experience new things and gain knowledge along the way while doing so. Sometimes they say that travelling to new places is the easiest way of learning and imparting new vigor to one’s mind. I find this to be true, especially when wayfaring on a long distance journey on the road accompanied by family. I had the opportunity to road trip along the west coast of the United States, starting in California and moving all the way up to Alaska. Before travelling, I knew that this wouldn’t be a regular road trip; it was going to be one of those that impact your life in a virtuous way. Before embarking on this road trip, a little bit of scheduling had to be done, due to the fact that it was going to be a 15-hour journey. We decided that the best choice was to divide the trip into three travelling days, six hours the first two days, and three hours on the last day; this meant that we would have to sleep in different cities each day. This west coast road trip began in Newport Beach, California. Newport Beach is a seaside city in the Orange County or also known as the OC. It has one of the most beautiful and enchanting glowing shores around the OC. Like every other seaside city, it is inevitable to find surfers catching the best waves; here, surfers catch these waves at a place called The Wedge, which is a spot located at the extreme east end of the Balboa Peninsula. Before hearing about this place, I didn’t know why it was called “The Wedge” but apparently it is because of its large wedge shaped waves. A six-hour roadtrip soon began, and landscapes was all I could see from the car window. A few stops there and then were done, but six hours later, we had reached our first overnight city- Redding, CA. Redding was a small city with one main tourist attraction called “The Sundial Bridge.” As the name suggests, this attraction is in fact a functioning sundial, where people can walk through and appreciate the Sacramento River from both sides. Something quite magnificent to experience.
The next morning, another six-hour drive had to be accomplished, but this time, it involved entering another state- Oregon. As soon as we began driving through it, the landscapes automatically changed; it was filled with mountains and pine trees, even snow could be peeked from far away. Trying to sleep was kind of innevitable when you had such incredible views. Hours later, we had reached our second overnight city- Portland, OR. Portland is known to be an urban mecca for the eco-crazy, foodtruck lover person. The reason why I said “foodtruck lover” is because there are over 500 food carts all over Portland, which in fact are called ‘pods.’ I have to admit that this was by far one of the best moments of this journey. We only had a three-hour drive towards Seattle, Washington. This meant that we were one step closer to our final destination- a cruise through Alaska; this was the first time my family and I would jump on a cruise. As excited as we could be, we reached Seattle and decided to walk around and get to know the city. The first place we visited was Pike Place Market; this is a public market which overlooks the Elliot Bay waterfront. Pike Place is definitely a cultural, culinary, visually and artsy experience nevertheless. Since we had to wake up early the next day to catch our cruise, our Seattle visit was short but one to remember. The time had come, and our Alaskan cruise was about to begin. Embarking on a seven-day journey seemed out of this world, especially to such an eccentric place. The first few days on the cruise were compiled on travelling through the ocean; this was quite unbelieveable to see. Overall, Alaska’s landscapes were incredible, breathtaking even. This whole journey was a one life-time experience, something my eyes will probably never forget.
Submersion interview by AIDAN TOOHEY photographs by YMKE FRANSSEN
What about surf photography initially sparked your interest?
Well, just being in the water itself is the best part. I don’t like standing onshore and I want to be in the action myself and if I can combine that with taking photos that’s the coolest part.
What part of your upbringing got you into surfing originally?
The Netherlands is not really known for surfing, that’s where I grew up as well as Belgium and then Dubai. I grew up sailing and my whole family was always sailing so I was always by the water. I did little sailing competitions and then we moved to Texas. There was one surf shop and I was like “Oh my god, this is for me!” and then I surfed there once at this little beach called Surfside Beach. It was the weekend before my freshman year in high school.
So were your parents surfers?
Both my parents windsurfed and my dad told me when I was younger that when he was a kid all he wanted to do was learn to surf and like listen to the beach boys but he couldn’t in the Netherlands so he got into windsurfing instead and my mom did the same thing.
When did you officially consider yourself a “surf photographer”?
I guess it was when I first got my water housing, which I think was senior or junior year in high school. And then I would always just be in the water shooting.
What photographers do you look to for inspiration?
Yeah there’s a lot. I keep learning about new ones but people like Morgan Maassen. LeRoy Grannis he’s older but he was one of the first surf photographers and his work is very colorful and vibrant and you see all the cars parked on the beaches. But his style and what he shoots is really what I’m trying to go for. It’s the pure form of the surf lifestyle before all the corporate stuff behind the surf industry really existed.
What opinions do you have about the commercial surf industry vs. the candid surf lifestyle?
I don’t think they (surf industry) do a bad job at portraying the accurate surf lifestyle. I think the surf industry is one of the only industries that’s very playful and don’t really care about the rules. I mean, the commercial world will always be a little different because their overall goal is to sell, but I think if there’s any industry I want to be in that’s commercial it’s the surf industry.
So do you see yourself photographing for the surf industry in the future?
I don’t see why not. I’d love to just travel on my own but I need to somehow make money and that’s probably the most fun way to do it. I’m not against the full commercial world of it but there definitely are cases where I think you can sell that a little less, just go in the water already (laughs).
I know about some recent surf trips you’ve done, like Puerto Rico. Are there any recent ones you have taken that have given you insight into what’s currently happening in the surf community globally?
Well this past summer I was in Spain and that was really cool because I got to do it through a Belgium surf camp that was run by the company O’Neill. So it was all Belgium and Dutch people surfing which I didn’t know anything about their surf scene in that part of Europe, I didn’t even know it existed. But I went there and there were all these people who surf really well. It opened my eyes and I was like holy shit, European people can really surf. I thought I was unique as a Dutch girl who surfed but then I met all these other really cool people who were traveling the world and some of them you I had become friends with are now in Indonesia and Morocco. It’s really cool to see how it’s grown there too.
Where do you see the innovation in surf photography happening?
I think housings are hopefully going to get better in terms of keeping your camera safe. I have an Aquatech the second one but I think there are going to be just waterproof cameras eventually. There are mostly just point in shoots that lack in image quality but it’s difficult to make a DSLR waterproof.
words & photographs by AIDAN TOOHEY
Sunrise wake up call to get the boards together for our boat trip. We had scheduled a boat to pick us up in the next town over from Playa Popoyo, Nicaragua to check some breaks we wouldnâ€™t be able to get to from land. We were all zombies feeling around in the dark for the lightswitch and the coffee pot.
We made it aboard and the stoke is alive! From spot to spot we keep seeing beautiful waves and the once uneasy feeling of if the long way we came was going to be worth it quickly washes away. We scored!
We all paddle out hollering our brains out looking at the chest high barrels consistently rolling through. I saw an outside set coming through and decided to paddle for it. Dropping in on a beautifully clean face and looking down the line with a perfect wave to get a few pumps and turns on was the best feeling I’ve had in years!
We made it back after a successful boat trip! Everyone’s fried with sore arms after paddling into perfect waves all morning. We all decide to make some breakfast and nap. Pablo and Marcelo are looking into the report for the rest of the week while Sica the bungalow owner’s dog snoops around for some left over scrambled eggs and peanut butter toast.
After some replenishment the crew is back at it again! We walk down the beach to scope out the break closest to us, Playa Santana. Lewis climbs to the top of a cliff down the beach to take a glance at incoming swell. We’ve never seen such consistent waves incoming from the distant horizon.
Marcelo’s had enough looking, he paddles out and takes off on a clean right. The sun’s beating down on our backs as we attempt to stay sane in this heat.
Lunch is served.
The girls get us motivated to get back out there for an evening session.
Sunday Haze photographs by GRACE MILLAR styled by GRAHAM LEWIS
The day that we all both dread and look forward to. The laziest day of the week, which should be spent enjoying the little things that there was no time for througout the rest of the wild week. Long walks on the beach, catching a few waves, spending hours sitting and watching the tide crash on the shore, and remembering what you love the most about life.
words by WHITNEY DORE
65 Every time we turn a corner it seems that there is some new health fad that everyone is trying. We figured that we would get on board and are going back to basics with the easiest way to add a little healthy pep to your step, detox water. Now don’t let the name intimidate you. This isn’t some fancy detox formula that all those Instagram models are always going on about. This is quite simply water with fruit in it. Although it seems too simple to be true, detox water has many beneficial properties with the added bonus of being super easy to make. We’re going to give you the run down on all the yummy benefits of this fruity drink as well as some of our favorite recipes so that you can make your own! Drinking more water could be one of the best weight loss habits you ever undertake with such amazing long-term health benefits. For many people though, water is boring and they don’t get as much as they need. Detox water helps to flavor the water and make it more appetizing as well as infuse the health benefits of the fruit inside. To make detox water one must simple slice the fruits and veggies of their choosing and add them to a pitcher of water. Add ice and water and let it sit for a few minutes. This allows the fruit to infuse with the water. Water helps flush and detox your body, it keeps you feeling more full so you don’t eat as much, and even helps increase your metabolism. The other benefits of the detox vary depending on what you put in it.
Lemons are our go-to when it comes to detox. These citrus fruits are sweet and tangy and pack a punch of vitamin C to help strengthen your immune system. They are anti-inflammatory and can help to give your metabolism a boost. Lemons also contain powerful antioxidants and help to remove toxins in your digestive system, which can help to reduce bloating and belly fat. Lemon juice especially has been known to reduce kidney stones and lower blood pressure. These benefits are due to their high levels of vitamins A, B6, E, potassium, magnesium and zinc. If you want to sweeten the taste of your detox water, you can add a teaspoon of sugar or honey to create detox lemonade.
Weâ€™ve all been to the spa and seen cucumbers floating in the fancy water in the waiting room. Turns out those little veggies are more than a decoration! Cucumbers have a subtle cool taste and are low in calories. They are surprisingly high in fiber, which helps you feel full. Cucumbers are rich in vitamin B, potassium and magnesium, making them the perfect addition to your water. They can also improve your brain health since they contain an anti-inflammatory flavonol. Like many fruits and vegetables, cucumbers contain antioxidants and are even a natural diuretic.
Limes, like their lemony cousin, contain vitamin C and also help to sooth digestion problems by removing toxins in the digestive system. They have been known to reduce fevers and promote better eye health. Limes also have properties that help to protect your heart health. Although they are a little more tart than lemons, they still pair well with mint and cucumber to create the perfect purifying drink!
Pineapples are often overlooked when it comes to detox water. They contain high levels of Vitamin C and vitamin B as well as manganese, which plays a role in fat and carbohydrate metabolism, calcium absorption, and blood sugar regulation. Pineapples can also help to improve respiratory health, cure coughs and colds, improve digestion and help you lose weight. And it doesnâ€™t stop there! This sweet little Hawaiian fruit can also help to strengthen your bones and even improve oral health and help prevent cancer. When it comes to the health benefits of pineapples, the list seems to go on and on. Pineapples have even begun to be used for more than just food. Their leaves are being used as wallpaper and ceiling insulation. Companies are even working to figure out how to make the fibers of the leaves into vegan leather.
Time Capsule styled by RYAN CASTELLI & CAMILA YEROVI photographed by SHAYNA COLVIN
Top: Coast to Coast Pants & skirt: House of Strut, Vintage
Top: Amuse Society Pants: All That Remains
Scarf: House of Strut, Vintage
Swimsuit: House of Strut, Vintage
Swimsuit: Solid and Striped
Swimsuit: Amuse Society
As I woke out of a deep sleep and stumbled into the
haze of a late, sunny Sunday afternoon I was greeted by a message from one of my best friends that I grew up with, Cami. She asked me to come visit her in Savannah to which I replied, with no hesitation, “done”. Especially since I had been hearing so many great things about Savannah and hadn’t seen her in years. I am always down for a new adventure. I planned my three-day trip to fly out Thursday and return Sunday night.
words by GRAHAM LEWIS photographs by SHAYNA COLVIN
Fast forward to my touchdown Thursday night around 8 PM. I was shocked at how lively this small town was! There were people everywhere downtown. We visited a couple bars on congress street, one being the Social Club and the other Barrel House. The Social Club had an outdoor seating area with live music and a grill firing up late night snacks. The Barrel House, which was all indoor, played loud rock music on the first floor and had about ten pool tables downstairs. Oh, and I forgot to mention the open container law – I was able to walk around with my drink outside the downtown area. My drink was able to tide me over for the walk to the more sophisticated rooftop bar at the Cotton Sail hotel – which overlooked the river and the beautiful bridge over to South Carolina. It was a gorgeous view and a great start to an amazing trip.
Once we both decided that we had done enough bar hopping for the night, we took a pedicab ride to Cami’s apartment, still with drinks in hand, to her beautiful and quaint apartment on Jones street. Once we gulped down several glasses of water, we were down for the count. woke up around 8 a.m. and couldn’t wait to see what Savannah looked like in the daylight. I made myself a strong cup of coffee, and stepped out onto her second floor balcony. From the birds chirping to the sound of a horse and buggy going across the cobblestone street, It was love at first sight. I continued to look out onto Savannah’s splendor as I finished my coffee. When Cami woke up she announced that she was taking me to one of Savannah’s favorite brunch spots: Collins Quarter. I hopped in the sidecar of her red moped and we were off down Bull Street. On our ride there, we passed two of the city’s historic squares, which I was told Savannah is known for. These squares are surrounded by beautiful old churches, homes, museums and are all shaded by huge live oak trees with that wonderful Spanish moss hanging down from them.
“The memories from this trip will live on forever”
After heading back to her house, we debated whether to go out to Tybee beach or to have a picnic in Forsyth Park. We chose to picnic in the park and made sure to bring along our rosé with our cheese and crackers. We laid out for hours in the big open fields of Forsyth Park that were surrounded by big oaks with their beautiful Spanish moss. Not to mention all of the historical homes that provided even more beautiful scenery for this laid-back day in the park we were having. At around six o’clock we went back to her home to change into cocktail and evening attire in preparation for another night on the town. For dinner we chose to treat ourselves by going to the Local 11 Ten at the top of Forsyth Park. This restaurant cultivated yet another outstanding atmosphere. There was dim lighting, which bounced off of the tan colored walls that had large pieces of art hanging on them. We had a scrumptious three course meal and topped it off with cocktails on the roof of the restaurant at its bar called The Perch. This night, we were feeling in the mood to dance so we went to El Rocko – a bar that seemed especially. We had a great time at this bar which had a very 1970’s theme to it with golden countertops, yellow paisley wallpaper and large white columns. We had a blast dancing all night to loud throwbacks from the 90’s mixed by a live DJ. We chose to end the night early in preparation for our early morning at Tybee the next day. We ordered another pedicab to cart us home while we enjoyed the last sips of our drinks on the short ride back.
The next morning, we met up with a few of her friends and piled into one of their big trucks that held all of our surfboards in the back. We arrived at Tybee island just as the sun was rising. Couldn’t have asked for a more picturesque moment. Tybee had a long, wooden pier that extended far out into the water. While Tybee certainly wasn’t a California beach with gnarly waves, I couldn’t have asked for anything better in that moment and we surfed until about noon. Since Tybee Island is a very cute beach town, we chose to have lunch at Huc A Poos restaurant just off of the beachfront. It was a very casual place to eat and the walls were covered with all sorts of nostalgia – from photographs to beach gear to random artwork. It had a great beach vibe. We grabbed a few slices of pizza and some beers and headed back into Savannah.
The sun and surfing had worn us out, so Cami decided to give me a personalized tour from the view of her moped sidecar. It was spectacular. We visited all of the squares and each one had a unique story behind it. Some featured statues of famous war heroes in them, while some had gazebos. We went up and down Jones Street and I got to see all of the historical homes that make up the most famous street in Savannah.
Dock Bar, which was a restaurant that sat on a dock right at the water line overlooking Savannah’s marshland. We timed our dinner perfectly! We were sitting down just as the sun was setting. A band was playing come good old classic rock as we ordered our first round of drinks. As we sat and gazed out into the breathtakingly pink sunset, boaters around the dock came and went as they pleased. Some were fishing right off the dock and some docked just to sit and enjoy the music. We stayed until the band played their last song of Brown Eyed Girl by Van Morrison, which couldn’t have been a more perfect song to end on. This Saturday night, Becca decided to have company over to her apartment and continue the music themed night we had been having. Once she fired up her record player and queued The Bee Gees, the gathering turned into a full on party of nothing but good vibes. Joints were being smoked, people were dancing in the living room, and I couldn’t have asked for a better last night to end my trip. We ventured into the heart of the downtown area on Broughton Street where all of downtown shops were located. And even though there were numerous commercial stores, Broughton Street still had a very old and southern feel to it. We stopped at city market for a short while, which was familiar from Thursday night since it was right next to where all of the main bars of Savannah are located. This was a popular touristy area and had many touristy shops, restaurants, and live music all surrounded by the old historic buildings. We then made our way to, what I was told, the most touristy area of Savannah and that was River Street. The massive stone steps down to River Street were what I enjoyed most. Some curved down to the cobblestone street, some led to tunnels that led down to River Street, all of which had a industrial feel to them. They really gave me an appreciation for all of the history that had occurred in this small town. We stopped into River Street Candy Kitchen to grab some rejuvenation before we prepared for dinner.
Sadly, I left early the next morning to head back to California. My short trip to Savannah however, was far from sad. I was able to observe the Southern lifestyle to its fullest. I loved the fact that Savannah felt like a completely different place during the day than at night. The memories from my trip will live on forever and next time I visit I’ll make sure to plan a longer trip.
photographs by LAURA BECKERDITE styled by RYAN CASTELLI
What is reality? artwork by STEPHANIE SATERLEE
photographs by LAURA BECKERDITE
photographs by SAMANTHA TROILO styled by CAMILA YEROVI, RYAN CASTELLI
We are tied to the ocean, and when we go back to the sea, whether it is to sail or to watch -
- John F. Kennedy
we are going back from whence we came.
in all that you do interview by GRAHAM LEWIS photographs by SHAINA COLVIN We were blessed with the oppurtunity to see into the mind of artist Tayler Ayers and came to learn what leads him to his success. Tayler is an up and coming artist who is currently majoring in fibers at the Savannah College of Art and Design in Savannah, Georgia. We love how he aims to inspire those around him through the captivating work he puts out. Take a look for yourself.
Standard questions first: tell us about your background: where did you grow up and how did that environment affect you as an artist?
And what is your most proud achievement?
I would say what it is that I’m doing now. I’m responding to these questions in the Amsterdam airport waiting for my next flight to Sweden. I’m heading there for a press release and the official release of a collaboration between myself and Mia Parnevik. It’s a set of wine bottles that feature two of my quotes on them. The funny thing is that one of the quotes was originally written on a wall in the downtown area of where I’m from haha.
Yeah so I’m from Carrollton, Ga. aka the DEEP SOUTH. So I’ve transferred schools every year since 8th grade and been traveling the world frequently since I was 12. I’m also adopted so I was exposed to a lot of the most diverse and unique situations anyone could ask for. Since growing up as a black guy with white patents and in predominantly white situations. I’m sure that part will be edited out because someone will probably get offended by that lol. But anyways, just by the very nature of my situation I’ve always been the odd one out of the group and for a while it really really got to me but nowadays I’ve found ways to fuel that “situational isolation” into various creative means of expression.
Are you a city guy, beach guy, suburb guy?
I would say city speed, midwestern aesthetical thought process and Japanese taste.
Do you consider yourself a introvert or extravert?
I’m the most outgoing introvert you will ever meet. It’s funny though, since I’ve gotten more successful with my work, I try to stay a bit more to myself and let my work speak for me.
What influences you most when it comes to your artwork? I know you mentioned your girlfriend having a lot of impact to your work – how does she and other influences impact your work?
What is your dream job?
To be one of the most influential artists of my generation. Down the road I’m going to get into some design work for tech companies and I would love to have both my hands in some art direction. Design/art as a whole is in a VERY weird place right now, a good place but weird so I want to curate some shows in the future.
Everything and everyone is my influence. Whatever I’m inspired by at the moment kind of dictates whatever it is I’m going to do. Whether it’s a painting, or a design or a piece of writing. At the current moment I’m big into the Abstract Expressionism movement (specifically Jackson Pollock and Mark Rothko) and I’ve gotten slot more interested in Keith Haring. Well we just recently split but she’s my best friend at the end of the day. But Peyton has a HUGE impact on my work. She is 90% of the reason why got into painting. During this January she was literally like “hey, make me something” and the rest is history.
What are some of your other big interests/hobbies?
I love interviews man. Like I love them. So I watch a lot of them. I’m also one of those people who loves to watch people have their pimples popped on YouTube hahah. It’s a non guilty pleasure that I am not ashamed of. I’m also big into more of the “design driven” coffee shops and cafes. Oh! I’m HUGE into denim. Like HHHUUGGEE into it. I love it.
What message are you trying to convey through your artwork?
Not really trying to convey anything. If anything I’m trying to cut down this detrimental intellectualization of the physical art itself. I jokingly (and seriously) say that I don’t really know much about art so I’m doing my best to show people that anyone and I mean anyone, can make art.
Where do you see yourself settling after school?
I’m thinking about dipping out overseas for a bit. I fell in love with Florence a few years ago.
What music are you getting down to currently?
Tell us more about your process of creation; do you have a clear vision of your work in your head before you create?
I’m an oldie guy. I’m big into the Allman Brothers right now. I love grime and where’s that headed in the states. Peyton helps me to get current with my music because I’ll bump “Sympathy for the Devil” as if it came out yesterday.
No, not clear. I just need a starting point. My creative process has a floor but not a ceiling, you know? I leave things open ended. Like I don’t put any limits on anything I do so I’m constantly editing things. I’m a feelings person so if I don’t feel something strongly then I usually don’t do it.
How come you use poetry in your artwork?
It just made/makes sense to me. I think I’ve mastered the art of being able to use words to instill a certain verbal weight to them and there’s power behind poetry and visual scale. It’s overwhelming and I like that.
Or do you just go with whatever comes into your mind? Sometimes but rarely. Oh, I never sketch anything haha.
Have you always used it or was there a specific instance/reason that influenced you to use it?
Why black and white?
Yeah I’ve always used it. I loved Basquiat’s early “listing” type of graffiti so there’s definitely some source of my work in that but that’s honestly it.
Dude it’s funny you ask because when I started using b&w, I just used it because it was available. Honestly, to this day I still don’t have the clearest explanation as to why I use it. To me, black and white epitomizes minimalism to the fullest. I use black because black is the heaviest visual thing you could look at. There’s a certain “calling” that black conveys. It’s deep and daunting and abyssal.
North Georgia Mountains in the fall. Midwestern skiing in the winter.
“He’s just, Tayler” - How would your friends describe you?
Golden Hour Laguna Beach Puerto Rico Redding Outer Banks Tybee Savannah Nicaragua Alaska Newport Beach Guayaquil Hawaii Spain