Mesa, shift your position and put the photograhper in an extreme corner of the image. That way, we begin to get a feel of what he is taking a photo of.
To me the water is more interesting so I think you could place the shoreline in the background further towards the top third of the composition.
Again, crop the person to the far right leaving the bone in the zone of the thirds. That way we can image the animal laying down to die in the field of grass, Or perhaps he/she was ambushed by a pack of wolves...!
Not sure what you are going for here, but the scene is too chaotic to draw my eye anywhere.
Nice use of a broad depth of field. I like the exposure of the tree bark which leaves the sky and trees a little blown out, but it works for the image.
Good depth of field example. You might pull the plane of focus closer to the camera in order to have more of the foreground leaves in focus.
Good depth of field example. My eye wants a bit more river and a bit less sky.
Again, a good photo showing a broad depth of field. I would pull the composition towards the ground to give a sense of the true scale of the playground.
Good depth of field. I really like the look of the partially clad trees (in leaves) fighting the onset of the storm and winter. It would be a much stronger image if you cropped out the distracting elements of the orange fence, car, and wooden fence.
Good depth of field example. I would shift the composition a bit to include the entire plane and the tip of the shingled tower in the upper right corner.
A challenging exposure situation that could use a bit more light. I would also consider shifting the composition down a bit to have less white cloud.
It's tough to shoot in the rain.
Nice playing with exposure. As you can see, this brighter photo brings out the colors of the graffiti much better. The washed out sky works just fine.
Good depth of field, but otherwise I'm not sure what you are going for here.