Whether you’re a new photographer looking to create some interesting photos on a budget or an experienced shooter that’s looking for a little out-of-the-box thinking for your photography, there are many ways to use household objects to spice up a shoot.
Black and white photography has a timeless quality, but shooting memorable colorless images is more difficult that it first seems. This little trick can help.
At the start of the year 2019, I told myself to make significant changes for me to achieve more this year and it has resulted to what I can definitely call the best year for my photography. Let me share with you 5 of them that I think can bring you more progress for 2020.
As the 2019 year is gone, it’s time to start setting goals and making this your best year to date. In this article, hear the most important piece of advice to creators in 2020 and learn how to maximize your creative growth.
Before you drag it to the curb or bury it in the attic, you might want to consider hauling your Christmas tree outside and capturing some great shots using a single speedlight. If that’s not quite your thing, at least check out how this photographer uses snow, fading daylight, and a strobe to create a stunning series of photographs.
A video recently posted by COOPH, “5 Photo Hacks with Your Umbrella,” provides photographers creative inspiration for a tool that is typically seen as single purpose. Chances are, you will finish it feeling inspired.
Earlier this year, Adobe ditched the option to buy Lightroom for a one-off fee, forcing customers to take out annual subscriptions with monthly payments, and annoying a few people along the way. However, this subscription model does present a few opportunities to save money. Check out this simple trick.
If you’ve been having trouble keeping your photos in an organized yet future-proof way, then check out my thoughts on the issue here.
I am not an event photographer; the thought of doing so brings out in me a flush of anxiety and perspiration. However, as Christmas Day approaches, being the camera owner of the family, I am thrust into the position. Here are four tips for getting through the day.
Since I began photographing events, I’ve been paying close attention to the amount of images I’ve shot per hour. Why should you? Because overshooting creates problems.