Bring an authentic rainforest experience to your bedroom, hallways, home or office. Connect with Nature every day!
Low cost canvas - for the home to impress your family, friends and visitors.
A perfect addition to every room!
Our standard canvas is a finely textured artist-grade cotton
substrate which consistently reproduces image details with
outstanding clarity and detail.
.: 100% Cotton fabric
.: Wooden frame
.: High image quality and detail
.: For indoor use
About our forest wall canvas prints:
Lucky Day -- Yokahu tower view after storm
The Yokahu Observation Tower stands at 1,575 feet in PR-191 just after La Coca falls
at the entrance to El Yunque. One lucky day, after a major storm that scared the usual
crowd in the tower, I went and got a series of Nikon-telephoto shots of the dispersing fog.
The mountains are peaks close to El Yunque peak, and steep cliffs are visible.
The orange flower is an invading species brought from Africa called 'meaito' (spathodea).
The other view from the tower is towards the ocean and the lower forest. It's the only
tower that is easy to access (it's next to the road with plenty of parking) and rarely has fog.
This, the tallest tower in EYNF and is open every day from 9 AM to 5 PM, and is about 2km
from El Yunque peak and 10km to the coast. The visible mountains are in the region of the
Juan Diego stream/falls. Note some red/green coloring on the cliffs rocks - that is moss and
lichen due to constant fog, rain and humidity at these higher regions.
Note: This photo was taken before Hurricane Maria.
El Yunque, officially named 'El Yunque National Forest'
(EYNF) is located in northeastern Puerto Rico.
It is the only tropical rainforest in the US National
Park System (NPS) and is managed by the US Forest Service.
It covers a surface of 28,430 acres (115 km2).
It is the largest forest in Puerto Rico.
EYNF was stablished in 1903 by the beginning USFS,
but initially it was set aside in 1876 by King Alfonso XII
of Spain and represents one of the oldest reserves in the
Western Hemisphere. Before that it was revered by the
Taino Indians as a Holy land as 'Yuke'or white land.
We 1st used Canon cameras, then Nikon 24MP cameras
at maximum resolution. We covered all roads and trails
of the forest and some deep regions in over 40 days of
explorations of the forest and collected over 10K images.
In 2019 we started using the Nikon D850 with 45MP.
Many of our canvas prints have dates, this is because their
purpose was to be a scientific record of the EYNF at that
place and time. Now that Hurricane Maria has decimated
the forest, it remains a record of how EYNF was after
the natural growth with no major hurricanes in 100 years.
By Raul Garcia