[Transcription] “...Whenever you think of the start of the Indianapolis 500 you generally think of a couple perspectives. One is called the low start, which is eye level just below where this photograph is taken, and the photographer is there to shoot them as the cars are coming at you. And then there’s the high start, which is this photo here, which is taken from what’s called the “crow’s nest,” which is essentially a big metal box bolted underneath the stands in turn one. And if you’ve ever watched the race on television this perspective may look familiar to you.  The NBC photographer and his camera is literally 5 feet away to my left so it looks very, very similar to where I shot this photograph from. And what’s really cool about this photo is that it takes such amount of effort to get to this location on race morning because there’s so much going on, either in pit lane, or on the grid, or in the garages, or Gasoline Alley, that to get to this photo hole you kinda have to skip over all of those things just because of how long it takes to get here. If you look on the left side of the screen there, there are tens of thousands of race fans in their seats. Well in the hour or so leading up to the race that’s not where they are, that’s not where most of them are. They are underneath the stands getting to their seat, or getting breakfast or lunch, or meeting up with their friends and family, and there are tens of thousands of fans underneath the stands there. So to get to this location from the media center which is near the Pagoda, which you see on the right side of the screen, you have to walk under the tunnel and then against the crowd all the way down to turn one, which can take a lot of time with tens of thousands of race fans under there. And then once you’re through the crowd you have to go up several flights  and then kind of down a set of stairs, through some railing, you have to squeeze into like this little hole, and then down a very, very narrow set of stairs before you find yourself in the crow’s nest. And you have to get there early because it’s not just the race start, although that is the most important shot, you have to shoot the pre race from there too.  The National Anthem is from there, you get a cool shot of the flyover, if they’re coming that direction, down the front stretch there and it’s a very, very important shot and it’s one that they will not retake. If you mess it up on race morning you can’t go down to the flag stand and say, ‘Hey let’s do that again,’ so it’s a pretty important shot that you have to get. You only get one shot at it but when it turns out well, it really, it turns out really, really well.”