As champions of men, SCRUBD are passionate about helping men to be masters in every area of their life. Every month we interview a true master, who is making a difference in the world around him.
Usually found behind the camera, this month the spotlight is on wildlife and underwater cameraman Mark Sharman who has worked on some of the most exciting wildlife documentaries of our time including the award-winning Jago a Life Underwater and Blue Planet II which has recently aired on BBC One.
How did you get involved in underwater filming and how did it feel filming underwater for the first time?
What are the most important skills needed to master underwater filming?
Natural History programmes have evolved with advances in technology – what new skills have you had to develop to maintain your craft?
‘Jago a Life Underwater’ is an award-winning film about the life story of an old Bajau man. What was it like to work with these underwater masters and film them in their element?
Capturing the natural world on camera can be time consuming. How long would you spend filming in order to get all the footage required for a sequence?
What is your most memorable moment and have you had any scary encounters filming in the wild?
What advice would you give to aspiring documentary makers?
How do you master your day?
If you could have dinner with three male masters, who would they be and why?
The best piece of advice you have ever received?