Ah there are just too many amazing things to explore up there and not enough time!
I want to get into studying double stars, quasars, and asteroids. Then there are the galaxies, the planetary nebulae, and clusters. And let's not forget the planets and the Moon. I've rather abandonded the Moon recently, which is a shame because of all the astronomical objects, the Moon is surely the most impressive one to view and image.
Last night I revisited some of my images from before Christmas and found some pretty decent ones of Clavius and surrounding area. Clavius is one of the largest (diameter: 140 miles)and oldest (4 billion years old) lunar craters. I posted an image of it before, and also a video of it through the eyepiece of the 10" scope
Close by is another very well known crater, Tycho. In fact if you've ever looked up at the full Moon you will have seen it because it's surrounded by a bright ejecta blanket with rays spreading out across the whole of the southern area of the Moons surface. Take a look when the Moon is full next week; you can't miss it, even with the naked eye. It's the white blob at the bottom.
Here's the best of the photos I took before Christmas. Clavius is in the top right and Tycho is the smaller crater just below the centre. It's a composite image of around 130 separate frames: