Contact DJC Design

February 2021 update - DJC Design remains open and is responding to the Covid-19 virus with the health and wellbeing of our co-workers, clients and the community as our first priority. We are still working remotely with clients on web developement projects and contining to offer photography services. We will assess photography commissions on location as UK Government advice is issued and follow guidance strictly. Don't hesitate to give David a call to discuss.

Find out how we can work together to create some amazing photography or perhaps start a new web project. 

Call David on

M: 07810 321 634
T: 0151 735 1641

Or go for a good old fashioned email

 

I promise I'll get back to you as quick as I can

 

 

Liverpool photographer David J Colbran desktop photo

 

 

Latest Blog Posts

David is one of the Liverpool photographers undertaking documentary photography projects - this looks at energy sites and wildlife implications.

Photo project around energy sites

A few years ago I started a project about energy sites and power stations in the UK, examining the boundaries of these sites and impact either side on the natural environment. Read more...

Liverpool photographer reviews photography in 2020

Photographers Review of 2020

2020 has been a year we will never forget but I have renewed hope that the future will be stronger than ever for me and my business. Read more...

Liverpool photographer David J Colbran ongoing project photographing leaves with a macro lens and making leaf skeletons project

Leaf skeleton art

Finding leaf skeletons in the woods out and about is fairly rare. I have a couple but thought I'd have a go and making some of my own. Read more...

Tumblr Feed

Initially the low-level radioactive waste was put in clay lined trenches, similar to land fill techniques. As late as 2007 techniques changed - vaults were created and waste compressed and added to containers. Recent planning permission means that the site will be used well into the next century, with a closure date of approximately 2130. The site also has shared usage with the Ministry of Defence for naval gun testing towards the sea.


As the site here has been closed to the public since the Second World War, it will be close to 200 hundred years that the wildlife has remained untouched. Obviously there remains tons of low level waste in the ground and still a level of pollution from when it was home to a Royal Ordnance Factory. But still a really interesting ecosystem that hasn’t been researched - or not that I have discovered anyway.

The land around the site is fairly typical Cumbrian coastland, moors and waterlands. The site is set back from the coast - I guess as a protection against erosion. And this strip is now grazing land.

Loads of wildflowers all around this particular Low Level Waste Repository (LLWR). And at dusk a badger crossed my path, about 10 metres away - unfortunately it was too quick for me and disappeared before I could take a photo.

By Liverpool event photographer David J Colbran, please contact me for usage outside Tumblr

#Drigg #Cumbria #nuclearindustry #documentaryphotography #liverpoolphotographer #energy #powerindustry #energyindustry

"Just wanted to drop you a line to say thank-you so much for the brilliant job you did for us in Bootle barracks the other week – we hit the Echo and also the Plymouth Daily (where we have an interest in veterans services) so we were dead chuffed."

Justin

Shelter

Press PR photographer for charity third sector image example

 

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