I've been to the Galapagos Islands twice. Both times were before I went digital, so this image of a Sally light foot crab was taken with a tripod. All of my pictures back then shot with the Mamiya RZ 67 were taken with a tripod. That made it a challenge to shoot wildlife, of course, but wit a lot of effort and patience I was able to do it. That said, I missed a lot of shots, too, because I wasn't as fast as 35mm shooters. Notice how low my perspective is. I was shooting from virtually ground level to capture this intimate portrait of a beautiful yet bizarre creature. My settings were unrecorded, but knowing how I used to shoot, I needed to keep my shutter speed as high as possible to freeze movement. Therefore, I would've taken this picture wide open at f/5.6. Given the fact that this was shot in sunlight, I can deduce my shutter speed was 1/400. This was the fastest shutter speed on the camera. For all of my wildlife shooting in those days, I used Fujichrome Provia 100 film because it was one f/stop faster than Velvia 50.