M22, or Messier 22, is a bright globular cluster in the constellation of Sagittarius that is readily visible in binoculars in the summer sky. The dense star cluster is one of the nearest of the roughly 150 globular clusters surrounding the Milky Way. M22 was the first globular cluster ever discovered, back in 1665. I took this photo with a TMB92L refractor telescope, an unmodified Canon T3i DSLR camera, and a Celestron CG-4 mount equipped with a tracking motor. 

The Double Cluster in the constellation of Perseus, a beautiful pair of open star clusters in the Milky Way. I took this photo with a TMB92L refractor telescope, a Hutech-modified Canon T3i DSLR, an Orion SSAG autoguider and 50mm guidescope, riding atop a Celestron AVX mount.

I took this photo of the Pleiades in January, 2014, from the moderately light polluted skies of Fayetteville, Arkansas, using a TMB92L refractor telescope, a Canon T3i DSLR, an Orion SSAG autoguider and 50mm guidescope, on a  Celestron AVX mount.The Pleiades are one of my favorite objects in the night sky. They look best through binoculars, which frame the cluster nicely and show off its cool blue stars. The nebulae surrounding the Pleiades is only visible through long-exposure photography. The cluster is also known as M45, the Seven Sisters, and Subaru.