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510 Warren Street Gallery Kate Knapp reception and WinterWalk in Hudson

This Saturday, December 3, Hudson is the place to be!

Please come join us for a reception from 3-8 at 510 Warren Street Gallery featuring 15 excellent artists and showcasing

“CHANGING LIGHT”  new paintings by KATE KNAPP

with LIVE MUSIC by SAM ROSEN (who appears in one of Kate’s paintings!)

Carol Brody    B. Docktor    Nancy Felcher     Nancy Ghitman   Carl Grauer    Nina Lipkowitz    John Lipkowitz

Hannah Mandel    Marilyn Orner    Peggy Reeves      Karen Roth     George Spencer     H. David Stein      Ben Evans

In addition, it’s WinterWalk, Hudson’s extravaganza which is celebrating it’s 20th anniversary, featuring participatory music happening Unsilent Night.

For more info, Hudson Opera House, and Basilica Industria, where Unsilent Night kicks off. If I could be there for kickoff, I’d love to do that, but I need to be at the gallery so I can see you if you come visit! My plan is to go outside as it comes up Warren Street and make some photographs.


Kate Knapp “Winter Sunset” oil on canvas 24″x36″ 2016

 Below is one of my photographs in this month’s exhibit.

Orchard in Snow, photo by B. Docktor

Orchard in Snow, photograph by B. Docktor.


SUNDAY: 12 – 5
518 – 822 – 0510
Al Margolis:

Summer Portrait Special



Having the time of your life? Preserve your memories of your family togetherness with my portrait package–for humans and pets alike! 
• One-hour professional pet or portrait session at the location of your choice, within 20 minutes from Ancram*
• Seventeen selected photos preserved in a beautiful 5×7″ flush-mount album with rigid, lay-flat pages
• Six of these images printed on a 4×4″ cube–a great summer souvenir and gift!
• Low-resolution versions of the chosen album photos so you can share them easily on Facebook and other social media
• Access to online viewing and purchasing from the full set of of session photos–in your choice of sizes and formats–for up to two weeks after they are posted**
You approve my album and cube design before it is printed.

Summer Special: $599

Call now to book your summer session: 518-329-6239.

Offer expires August 19, 2016
* Travel fee is $.50 per minute each way, beyond 20 minutes from Ancram    
**Regular print prices apply for items other than 5×7 album and 4×4 cube. See pricelist here.



when you can make pictures with your phone?

Here are some answers, in photos and captions:

family portrait photo with dog

Figuring out what will make for a beautiful image and being able to capture it!

The essence of so many of our pets is in their movement–so tough to capture, especially if they’re black!

family portrait photo

Getting YOU into the photo! You’re so focused on photographing your kids so you can remember what they looked like at this stage. But how about them remembering what you looked like? And more importantly, seeing how happy you were to be with them!!

girl riding horse action photo

Finding the essential moment of togetherness, great action and beauty!

family group portrait photo

Again, having YOU in the photo. Even if you were lucky enough to get everyone together in this beautiful light, the phone isn’t going to cut it when the dock is surrounded by water and the only place to stand is the next dock 100 feet away.

dock diving dog in action photo

Capturing action that’s happening at a distance away and moves super-fast


Book now! 518-329-6239

Award-winning photographer B. Docktor specializes in capturing the spirit, beauty and joy of your family and pets. Photos full of love and life–for the time of your life in pictures–call B at 518-329-6239. Working on location in the Hudson Valley, Berkshires, NYC, North Jersey.


Fort Lee house for rent, with privacy and great view

Secluded, one-of-a-kind jewel hidden in Fort Lee cliffs.

You will be amazed that a property like this still exists in Fort Lee.

In 1957 my father, artist Irv Docktor, found an amazing property in Fort Lee–totally private in the woods, with a great view of the Hudson River. We lived in the woods, yet got to see the sun rise over the New York skyline everyday. 

My mom has been living there until a few weeks ago, when she moved to Five Star independent living in Teaneck, NJ. My brothers and I have been working to get the house ready to rent, and it looks amazing!

Click the photos below to see the listing in NJMLS with agent Ila Kasofsky, 201-585-7659.

Pal TerrIf you want to see the photos individually, click here.

From the listing: Totally secluded private oasis, with spectacular full Hudson River view. Views from living room, master bedroom, huge bluestone patio, and wrap-around third level deck. Spectacular and expansive artist’s loft with sliding glass doors facing east to the Hudson and south to the downtown NYC view, with cathedral ceiling and skylights, hardwood floor, bathroom, darkroom or storage room, and access to the deck. Great for artist, musician, writer, photographer, or any creative person with love of natural surroundings. Endless possibilities. Entry level living room with large windows to the Hudson view and surrounding woods, two bedrooms, full bathroom and kitchenette. Lower level features kitchen/dining/entertaining area, windows with views, powder room, washer/dryer, and private entry. One mile south of the George Washington Bridge, walk to the bridge for bus to NYC, or shuttle to the Edgewater Ferry into NYC, or take the bus (a 2 block walk to the bus stop) to the Port Authority Bus Station at 42nd Street, via the Lincoln Tunnel. The town of Fort Lee has numerous Pan-Asian and classic Continental restaurants. All 3 NYC airports are accessible, LaGuardia is closest, but Newark is the easiest commute. Public library, recreation center, senior center, indoor and outdoor tennis, baseball fields and great public education within walking distance.

From my brother Paul, who has worked tirelessly to save and categorize my father’s work: This home will inspire your creativity. There are no neighbors, just a haven for deer, wild turkeys, and birds of all kinds. There is even a waterfall that you can hear.

The upstairs studio encompasses the entire square footage of the other floors is large enough to convert to an extra bedroom, entertainment area and creative area.

Another amazing aspect to this property is that there’s room to park 4 vehicles here, and no parking fees.

There are creative opportunities galore. As our father did, one could have art classes on the patio, deck, or the grounds. The upstairs space could be used for yoga and dance as well.

Sunrises and sunsets will thrill you with a 180 degree panorama from the George Washington Bridge to the New World Trade Center. 

house & dad for Standard-4

The house is private, at the end of the road


house and car 1957

This is how it looked in the late ’50s.

1512_Palisade Terrace interiors_107

This is the view you get when you walk into the house.

1512_Palisade Terrace interiors_091-Edit

This is the top floor. My father built it to be his art studio. Spectacular views east and south, with a deck that wraps around 3 sides.


Incredible privacy with a wonderful large patio and upper deck.

Incredible privacy with a wonderful large patio and upper deck.


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The view looking south.



Summer Opening at Kenver May 23, 2015

This Saturday at Kenver, 39 Main Street in South Egremont, I’ll be participating in their 2nd Annual Summer Opening, from 11-5. Lots going on–hope to see you there!

Art Exhibit: I’ll be showing photographs along with other artists, potter Sue Browdy, photographer Michael Lampro, Jill Reynolds of Cheshire Glass Works, and painters Janice Schumacher and Jean Stover.

Also, live music by Highland, SoCo Ice Cream, wine and beer.

This will be the second year that the renowned ski shop is staying open for the summer. They’ve got bikes for sale and rent, great clothes and gifts for the home, and a new room with special things for pets!

Dog photography by B. Docktor

I recently had a great time photographing Lucinda’s dog Bear (the standard poodle) and Joan’s dog Charlie (the West Highland Terrier), and their portraits are featured in the Pet Corner. I love photographing dogs outdoors, doing what they do! If you have a dark colored dog, you know how hard it is to photograph them! Call me! I love the challenge.

Now is the season to book your session! Pets, family, parties, weddings, your garden, your home, your art. My passion is showing YOUR passion.

Call me at 518-329-6239 to find out about creating personal, customized art for your home or office.


Dog photographer B. Docktor

Dog photographer B. Docktor 


Award-winning pet photographer B. Docktor photographs pets in the Hudson Valley, Berkshires, NY, and NJ. Call me to capture the love, the action, the beauty and humor of your pets and animals: 518-329-6239.

Ancram Home Grown / Farming: Past, Present & Future


The Grand Opening of the NEW Historic Exhibit at Ancram Town Hall

“ANCRAM Home Grown / Farming: Past, Present & Future”

Ancram Farm Photographs 
We have the perfect antidote to cabin fever
Come to a fun party at
Ancram Town Hall, and view our new exhibit, about the past,
present and future of farming in Ancram.    
We’ve invited three presenters who will entertain and inform you.
*Jim Mackin is a historian who designs and conducts tours for the NY Historical Society and is the founder of WeekDay Walks where each week he leads offbeat walking tours to less-explored historic areas of New York City.  Jim will present
“Ancram: The Two Sides of Farming History”.  History comes alive, when Jim is “in the house”; and his presentations are always engaging, fun, and full of surprises.  His fascination for history is infectious, and he has an entertainer’s flair for
great story-telling.   
*B. Docktor came to Ancram as a weekender in 1988 and moved here to stay in 1993.  She is a photographer, massage therapist and has renovated two of Ancram’s vintage houses.  She will present a photographic slide show video with music.  B’s photos capture the people, places, animals and crops of our rural community; and remind us why we love this place.  Come and enjoy her one-of-a-kind visual tribute to Ancramfarming. 
*Jim Miller, lifelong Ancram resident and farmer, current town Councilman and Deputy Ancram Supervisor, will tell us everything-and-more about the evolution of Ancram farming.  The extensive archives of Millerhurst Farm date back to 1770 and will be the centerpiece of our new exhibit on Ancram farming.    
COME for the presentations, and STAY for the refreshments. 
Sunday, February 22, at 2 PM.
Ancram Town HallCounty Route 7, AncramNY

Remembering Irv Docktor and the Fort Lee Home

The article below was written by Joanne Palmer and appeared in The Jewish Standard April 4, 2014.  Paintings and vintage photos by Irv Docktor. Photography by B. Docktor

The Little House in The Big Woods
Artist’s Family Remembers Growing Up in Fort Lee

The three children grew up in the middle of the woods. There were acres of land all around the house; waterfalls tumbled from the rocky hills and splashed down in their rush toward the mighty color-shifting river far below. There were trees to climb, trails to blaze, rocks to scale. For half of the year, glorious canopies of trees shaded their view; when the leaves fell, the children could see the river, and the ships that steamed silently upriver to unload and then headed back south again, out to sea. It was a perfect pastoral scene, the backdrop for a bucolic 19th-century childhood.

The house photographed by Irv in 1957

The house photographed by Irv in 1957

Then pull the camera back a bit. You’ll see that the river is the Hudson, the time the second half of the 20th century, and the town is Fort Lee. The house, built in the 1920s, still stands — still hidden, still improbable, still offering views of jaw-dropping beauty. The children’s mother, formally Mildred Docktor but more often Mitzie, 93, lives there still. Her husband, the Docktor family patriarch, Irving (and it was still a time and a place and a family where it was both fair and accurate to call him that), who died in 2008, was a painter and illustrator who created, among many other works, the iconic cover art for the paperback versions of “The Brothers Karamazov” and “War and Peace.” The family did not come to that extraordinary place accidentally. Both Mitzie Himmelstein, as she was then, and Irv Docktor, who was born in 1918, grew up in Philadelphia. Her family owned a restaurant in Center City, five blocks from Independence Hall, logically enough called Himmelstein’s. “There were three Jewish restaurants on the block,” she said. “The one across the street claimed to be kosher. We never made any claims. But we served Jewish food — meatballs, kishkes, brains, and gefilte fish on Fridays.” The restaurant seated 150 people on its ground floor, and reserved the second floor, the banquet hall, for weddings, bar mitzvahs, and other parties. The family lived on the third floor. Her father, Sam, also ran the restaurant at the Cosmopolitan Club in Atlantic City, and she occasionally would work there. A large sugar bowl, substantial, old, heavily engraved, reminds her of it. “The restaurant was on the ground floor, but the kitchen was in the basement,” she remembered ruefully. “There was a dumbwaiter, but still…” Irv’s family owned a pet shop a few blocks away from Himmelstein’s. That venture grew out of his own entrepreneurial father’s work selling animal food. “He used to go around with a wheelbarrow to deliver it,” Mitzie said. “Finally, he opened the store.” Irv and Mitzie did not know each other, although they lived close to each other. He went to Central High School, an academic boys’ school; she went to its mirror, the Philadelphia High School for Girls. He went on to the Philadelphia Museum College of Art, and she went to the Philadelphia College of Optometry, where she was one of only a handful of women. Irv Docktor went off to war — he was in the Philippines, doing aerial photography — when his father died. His mother, Bertha, continued to run the store, and she regularly stopped off at Himmelstein’s for supper. Mitzie, meanwhile, had become an optometrist, and she managed an optometry store. The mothers got together, and soon Irv was writing to Mitzie regularly. (But not until he had requested and she had sent him a photograph of herself, and he decided that she was up to his standards, she recalled.) Finally he came home, the two met, there was a long, romantic trolley ride — and a few months later they were married. Mitzie does not know if Irv was the same kind of unstoppable artist during his childhood that he was throughout their life together, but both she and her children knew him as someone who drew as naturally and constantly as he breathed — someone whose pens and crayons and brushes seemed as integral a part of his fingers as skin and nail and bone; someone who saw no opportunity as too insignificant or sight too minor to be worth capturing. He drew everything. All the time.

Dad & Mom 12.1.07_-55

Mitzie and Irv in December 2007

That is a roundabout way of saying that the pet food packaging in his family store did not escape his attention. He redesigned it. In that expansive postwar world, pet ownership was growing, and so too did the store. Soon, the family moved into the wholesale pet business. Irv, Mitzie, and their oldest child, Mark, had been comfortably ensconced in the family’s above-the-restaurant Philadelphia home, but they went off to New York to grow their business. The Docktors found themselves in Flushing, just a few doors down from his younger brother, with a pet store in Hempstead and another in Levittown, both on Long Island. As is often the case, though, there were family problems. The brother basically absconded. “We were left with certain bills and responsibilities that we shared with him, but he wasn’t there,” Mitzie said delicately. “We had a problem. I was worried about losing my house.” As the pet business went south, Irv relied more on his art. He freelanced, showing his art to publishers, getting commissions, producing book covers. He got work through Grosset and Dunlop, and then from Harper’s — from a vanished world of once-independent publishers — but he did not take a full-time job. “He never liked having anyone over him,” Mitzie said. Cover art for War and PeaceHis book-cover work, done mainly in the 1950s and ’60s, included genre fiction — thrillers by Patricia Highsmith, mysteries by Christiana Brand and John Dickson Carr, science fiction by Robert A. Heinlein and James Blish, children’s books by Christine Noble Govan and Emmy West — as well as American classics by Edgar Allan Poe, Herman Melville, and Erskine Caldwell. His covers have the period’s characteristic dark look, with faces and figures that demand that you, the viewer, compose your own stories about them even before you read theirs. Much of his work, starting then and continuing for the rest of his life, is both psychologically and visually complex. Irv began to teach art at night at the Newark School of Fine Arts. He loved the work, but it was a nasty trip from Flushing. So, in the mid-’50s, he began searching for a house that met his specifications. “It had to have a water view,” Mitzie said. “We looked in Glen Cove,” on Long Island Sound, “and in Yonkers,” on the Hudson in Westchester; they looked at just about everywhere in between, too. Nothing was right — “and then he found this house,” Mitzie said. The only problem was that there already were people living there, and they had not been thinking of moving. But Irv was a charismatic man, and he wanted the house. So he introduced himself, charmed, schmoozed, and waited. Soon, it turned out that its owners were nearing retirement age, the husband hunted and fished, and Florida beckoned. Not long after that, they were on their way south, and the Docktors — Irv, Mitzie, Mark, then 10, Paul, 7, and Barbara, 3 — moved to New Jersey.

Paul posed for the illustrations for Brave Jimmy Stone

Photo of Paul and illustration for Brave Jimmy Stone

Soon after the family moved to Fort Lee, Mitzie became certified as a teacher; she taught middle-schoolers math in Fair Lawn for 29 years. (She earned $4,300 in 1962, her first year as a teacher, she said; she was very proud of it, and continues to be proud of the pension her teaching earned her.)

mark,bimo photo

Mark and friend posed for illustrations for the book, Bimo

photo of Mark and friend posing for illustration for the book Bimo

Irv continued to make both more and less commercial pieces. He did the artwork for “The Illustrated Book of American Folklore,” using his children and their dog as models. (Mark takes great pleasure now in leafing through the book, showing his face and body morphed into a surprising range of legendary American heroes and ragamuffins.) He designed a book cover for Bergdorf Goodman with a drawing that perfectly encapsulated understated New York postwar glamor. He worked on his Heritage series, which showcased legendary Eastern European heroes, without as much emphasis on ragamuffins. His continuous fascination with faces, and whatever it is that lies behind them, always is evident.
He also taught high school students. For 15 years, he taught at the High School of Art and Design in Manhattan — “his only real full-time job,” his widow said — getting to school at least an hour before it opened and staying after it closed, working with the students whose energy and love revitalized him. Many of them figure in his work from that period. In 1980, the Docktors added a studio to the house. Now it has three levels. The bottom-most is at street grade, with what anyone else would think is a spectacular view.

house & dad for Standard-14

The second has a deck that provides an even better, wider, clearer view of river and sky. “Our father would have an art class here on the patio,” Mark said. “When he would have a nude model, when we were young kids, my brother and I would play stickball, and then sneak back through the woods where we could see the class…” The third level, though, is the astonishment. From up there, the view is unbeatable; close enough to be able to understand the vastness of the ships and the river itself, far enough away to overlook miles of it. And the light pours into it through windows and skylights as if it were a tangible substance, like gold. There are lovely old wooden cabinets along some of the walls. Each cabinet drawer holds troves of sketches and prints and pastels and paintings and playbills. Playbills?

Playbill, Sleeping Beauty

Playbill, Sleeping Beauty

Irv and Mitzie loved the opera; they went to listen to music almost every week. At each performance, Irv would draw on his playbill, using one of the many pens he always had in his breast pocket. “Wherever we were, at the opera, at a concert, at the theater, at the ballet, he would be busy sketching,” Mitzie said. “At the ballet, I’d poke him,” she added. “I told him that he really should have been paying attention and watching.” Some of the drawers hold a small representation of the thousands of those playbills. Others hold still-undiscovered treasures. Mark, the oldest of the three Docktor children, is a dentist. (Reader, now is the time for the obligatory Dr. Docktor jokes. In fact, even more hilarity might ensue when you learn that Paul Docktor is an orthopedic surgeon. Another Dr. Docktor. Out of your system? Good. Let’s move on.) Mark remembers his childhood and adolescence in Fort Lee with great nostalgia. By the time he started high school, he began to contribute to the family’s budget. “I had just about every job you could think of, and I knew everyone,” he said. One summer he worked for the town, renewing the yellow marks on curbs. He also delivered pizza and worked at the local root beer stand, and then at the pet shop. Mark put himself through college and dental school by working at a pet store in the Willowbrook Mall — family connections can be helpful, he said. It was a different time, he added, and regulations were very different. Pet stores in malls sold animals that no one now would think of seeing locally outside a zoo. “I sold anteaters and chimps and a white-cheeked gibbon that I used to bring home at night,” Mark said. “Its name was Jasper — Jasper and I really clicked. “Remember that a gibbon is an ape, not a monkey,” he added; in evolutionary terms, it is closer to us. “On Sundays, when the store wasn’t crowded, I’d spin Jasper around,” holding him by the arms and whirling, as a parent might do with a small child. “Sometimes a kid would walk by with an ice cream cone, and Jasper would” — he made a noise, and mimed the cone being gone and the child’s astonishment. “Once I got to the front desk at the clinic at NYU,” where he was in dental school, “and the front desk said ‘You need to call the store in Willowbrook Mall.’ I did, and they said ‘You need to get here right away. Jasper got free, and he is swinging from the chandelier in Marcus Jewelers.’ “So I ran to the mall from the clinic, and I got him down.” What happened to Jasper? “Eventually someone bought him.” Another time, he said, he went to a store in the Bronx, called Bronsons, that “imported exotic wildlife. “They let me go out there and pick things up. I picked up a chimpanzee, and he was banging the cage in the car, so I let him out. He sat on my lap, but then he grabbed the directional signal and bent it. “So I said, ‘Bad boy!’ and put him back in the cage, and then luckily I was able to bend the directional signal back.” Perhaps because the house in which he grew up set the bar very high, the house in which Mark and Maggie Docktor now live, and where their three daughters grew up, is unusual, too. Its core was built in 1804; the Docktors are just the seventh owners, and he has collected a copy of most of the deeds that transferred the house from one family to the next, along with maps that show Tenafly’s changes over the last two centuries. The house is full of his father’s art — hanging on the walls, piled in folders, put neatly away in drawers. Irv and Mitzie’s Docktor’s daughter, who now is called B. and lives in Ancram in upstate New York, is a professional photographer; like her father, in much of her work she concentrates on faces, finding truth and beauty in the absolute individuality of each of her subjects.


Pencil sketch of B and her dog Rudy

Growing up in that Fort Lee house was “phenomenal,” B. said. “We had so much privacy and freedom. To both be in the woods and have that view of the city — it was the house that everybody wanted to be in.

“It was a magical place.” Fort Lee has undergone a “huge transformation — and not one I’m happy with,” she added. “It kind of breaks my heart. Really, they paved Paradise, and put in a parking lot.” Although much of the magic was inherent in the house, another part came from her family. Everyone loves her mother, she said; as for her father, “he was a creative force. His output was phenomenal. He was just so stimulated by everything visual. He couldn’t ever get enough of looking at things. “He was insatiable visually.” Although she chose a different medium than her father did, she thinks it is no accident that she followed him into the visual arts. “When we would go places, the thing to do with my father was go to museums,” she said. “He could never get enough. “He would stand in front of something for a really long time, and he would have you look at it, and really explore it.” He taught her how to really look, how to go down through layer after layer to see the underlying structure, and not to forget the surface either. “I remember a lot of time his saying, ‘Do you see this? Or this? Or this?’ A lot of the time I couldn’t see it at first, but then I could see it, and then I’d see more and more.” He taught her to appreciate shapes, too. “A lot of his work has complex, interwoven figures,” she said. “You’re not exactly sure where one starts and the other leaves off.” Like her father’s, many of B.’s images are of faces. (Some of them are posted on her website, She has taken many pictures of farm animals, and they are entrancing. They seem to know things. (It’s odd, she mused, that the most popular of her photos are her farm animals. Those are the images that people are most likely to buy and hang on their walls. They will buy photos of their own dogs, not of anyone else’s, she said, but they are entirely comfortable with random farm animals.) “My imagery is very simple and graphic compared to his, but I learned about composition from him,” B. said. There is something about the way I see and compose an image that is a direct result of my father’s influence on me.” And she still is diving through the layers of the visible, to keep on learning.



“I have one piece of his where I can still see more and more,” she said. “Every time I look at it, I see more.”

Dance Photography

Dance photography is one of my favorite things to do. It’s challenging, but I love working at getting just the right moment to make you feel like you were there seeing it with me. This is Parsons Dance doing Bachiana in 2011 at the Joyce Theatre in New York. Beautiful choreography by David Parsons. Fabulous dancers  Eric Bourne, Steven Vaughn, and Miguel Quinones. Gorgeous lighting by Howell Binkley

dance photography


This photo below was made a few years ago when the Hudson Opera House invited some artists to make images in the Opera House. This is beautiful dancer Erin Reck, who played with me to come up with some wonderful images.

dance photograph

B. Docktor specializes in capturing the spirit, mission, and energy of programs for dance companies, businesses, non-profits, schools, farms. Whatever your organization does–it’s important to document it. I’d love to help tell your story–call me at 518-329-6239.

Ronnybrook Farm, New York Dairy Farm

Late last summer I got a request from Kate Osofsky to make some photos of her and her father Rick Osofsky for Ronnybrook Farm. They are both graduates of Wesleyan University, which is now using their dairy products in their cafeteria. Wesleyan wanted some photos of father & daughter, and we ended up making a lot of images of the three generations involved with the farm now, starting with Rick & Ronny. The middle generation: Kate and her brother Peter, and cousin Daniel are all involved in day-to-day operation of this New York dairy farm. I had already photographed the farm the previous year when my town of Ancram asked me to make images of Ancram farms for our Agriculture and Farmland Protection Plan. I was delighted to get the chance to know the Osofsky family a little better, photograph their workers, and a bit of the bottling operation. We’ve got a slideshow video in the works for their website, and I am honored to be helping get the word out about this wonderful local, family farm. They work so hard!

Sunday March 17th, 2013 the Crandell Theatre in Chatham, NY has Farm Film Fest V from 1-4pm. One of the films is Milk, which features the Osofsky family, who have been milking in the Hudson Valley since the 1940s. I’ve seen it, and it’s great! Hope you enjoy these  photos of this gorgeous Hudson Valley farm in Ancramdale, NY.

New York dairy farm

New York dairy farm photo


New York dairy farm photo

Ronnybrook Farm photo-5

New York dairy farm photo

New York dairy farm photo

New York dairy farm photo

New York dairy farm photo

New York dairy farm photo

New York dairy farm photo

Ronnybrook Farm photo-12

New York dairy farm

New York dairy farm photo

Ronnybrook Farm photo-15



B. Docktor specializes in capturing the spirit, mission, and energy of  farms, businesses, non-profits, schools, dance companies. Whatever your organization does–it’s important to document it with still photography and video. Call me at 518-329-6239.