Pete Oxford Expeditions

pete oxford, vacation, tours, ecotourism, sustainable travel, lion travel africa

Kaieteur Falls GUYANA South America Kaieteur Falls is the world's widest single drop waterfall, located on the Potaro River in the Kaieteur National Park, in Essequibo, Guyana, Height: 741? Elevation: 1,581? Number of drops: 1 Longest drop: 741? Watercourse: Potaro River

Our Pete Oxford Expeditions team brings a wealth of experience to every expedition. Let us show you amazing places from the eyes of passionate travelers who will introduce you to new cultures, breathtaking destinations and wildlife, it is sure to be an adventure of a lifetime. 

We offer unique, small group expeditions for travelers and photographers to remote and pristine destinations and cultures around the world. Your participation in a Pete Oxford Expeditions adventure will send you home with a wealth of natural history knowledge, world-class wildlife sightings, photography support, unique cultural encounters and fun stories.
We are committed to making a difference on this planet through imagery, storytelling and raising awareness. We can do this by supporting sustainable travel and by committing ourselves to organizations worldwide whose mission is to preserve, and protect wildlife and fragile habitats.
Considered ‘experts’ in the Galapagos Islands other travel destinations include, Mongolia, India, Guyana, Africa, Svalbard, Madagascar, Pantanal and Indonesia

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Upcoming Expeditions:





8 – 18 Apr, 2018
Partnering with The Oceanic Society




10 – 19 Sep 2018






23 Oct – 8 Nov, 2018






7 – 15 Dec, 2018






12 – 23 Mar, 2019
Sulawesi to Komodo
Partnering with The Oceanic Society





Mar / Apr 2019



About the owners: 
pete Oxford & Renee Bish SS Mary Ann Galapagos Ecuador, South America


Photographer | Owner | Trip Leader

Since childhood, Pete has known two things: firstly, that he wanted to spend his life in nature, and secondly, that he wanted to travel. After studying marine zoology, Pete began in tourism in 1987 while living in the Galapagos Islands, where he worked as a naturalist guide. Since then, Pete has traveled to some of the world’s most pristine and remote corners as a conservation photographer. He continues to search for images of wildlife and native cultures with the understanding that the conservation of one is inextricably linked to the other.

Pete and his wife Reneé Bish have published fourteen books, mostly on Ecuador, where they have lived since 1985 and 1992 respectively.

Pete’s images have appeared in many international magazines and publications, and he was considered by Outdoor Photography Magazine to be among the top 40 most influential nature photographers in the world.

Pete is a Founder Fellow of the International League of Conservation Photographers, as well as a board member of the Quito Vivarium in Ecuador and SEVENSEAS Marine Conservation & Travel Magazine. He is a contributing photographer for the Annenberg Space for Photography and an official ambassador for Gitzo, Mindshift Gear, Voltaic Systems, and Catoma Tents. Pete also works in partnership with various conservation-based nonprofit organizations, such as the Oceanic Society, Bird Life International, Orianne Society, the MAR Alliance, and Equilibrio Azul.


Logistics | Owner | Trip Leader

Reneé Bish was born and raised in South Africa, living close to the Kruger National Park. As her family had privileged access to the park, it was here that, from an early age, she learned to love wildlife in its various forms and to become very comfortable in its presence.

Coming from a background in nursing and then design, she has found many ways to utilize her expertise to further her passions for nature, conservation and travel. Apart from wildlife encounters, Reneé is fascinated by the infinite ways various traditional cultures have integrated designs into their everyday way of life. An ardent conservationist and inspired by her journeys, Reneé recognizes the great value in experiencing these wild places first-hand. Her hope is that anyone embarking on a new expedition come away with a greater understanding and appreciation of the area, becoming one more voice of advocacy in the growing throng of conservationists.