Most of my early film work was done using Kodak Kodachrome and Ektachrome slide film. Unfortunately most of those images are lost as I fear I tossed them in a period when I was not shooting at all. Photography had lost it's interest for me and I thought I'd never wish to view those images again; how terribly foolish that was. A few slides remain from carousels and are included on this site. The only thing I can surmise now is that I became bored and tired of shipping off film for development. I no longer developed or printed at home; the darkroom equipment stored in the garage gathered dust.
In the mid 90's I began to dabble in web design and development and thought I needed a camera for site images. I happened upon an early Nikon digital coolpix 300 with it's 0.3MP sensor and began my journey down the digital pathway. Over the years I moved from the 300 to a CP7900 (7.1MP), then a D80 (10.2MP), followed by a D300s (12.3MP), ending with my current digital camera a D810 (36.3MP). My days chasing megapixels are over. The D810 gives me all I could possibly want or need. I don't do commercial work and am no longer looking to sell large prints.
In 2014 I bought a few rolls of black and white film and ran them through my F2 (which I purchased new in 1974). Although I didn't process them myself I enjoyed seeing the results. I dusted off my old film cameras (Nikon F, F2, F3, N2000, and purchased a used F100 and a new F6) and went looking for like minded souls and soon discovered a group of film enthusiasts on Twitter and Instagram. It's been interesting interacting with and learning from these photographers, some nearly half my age, and some even young enough to be my grandchildren!
I still use the D810 on occasion; each time impressed by the quality of the images I obtain but there is just something about film I prefer at this point in my life. Maybe it's because as I get older I find myself looking back to the times when life was simpler and less encumbered by technology, infowars, and Donald J. Trump.
I can't and won't argue the technical merits of film versus digital; the resolution, the dynamic range, and overall image quality among others. I'll leave that to those who are obsessed by such things. I'll just enjoy my Velvia, Provia, Ektar, Portra, Delta, HP5+, HP4 and Acros one roll at a time as long as they are available.