- 13 Photos from Photographers on the Road
- Wedding Photography Workflow Tips (Video)
- Rooftop Portraits Using Two Lights (Video)
Posted: 04 Jan 2014 08:57 PM PST
Not all those who wander are lost. Some of these photos are taken during those travels, wandering around and exploring places. Incredible sights on the road are captured in these photos. Take a look and enjoy the ride!
Slow down and take your time. Enjoy the moment while traveling around. If you’re one of those people planning and thinking when you’re gonna be courageous enough to go – take your chances now! Pack your stuff and go – wherever the road takes you.
Posted: 04 Jan 2014 04:06 PM PST
Running a successful photography business is a juggling act. There’s so much more to it than simply taking pictures. Without a solid business plan and an efficient workflow, it’s easy for photographers to become overwhelmed.
Wedding photographer Vanessa Joy has her wedding photography workflow down to a science. In this master class, she discusses how she runs her business before, during, and after each wedding:
Joy’s system is efficient. She incorporates organization, marketing, and quality into each step of her workflow. These are some of her tips for saving time:
Knowing your strengths, delegating tasks to others, and striving to satisfy your clients are all parts of a sustainable wedding photography workflow. Vanessa Joy has used her experience to fine tune the way she runs her business. With the right focus, you can get everything done, wow your clients, and still have time to spend with your loved ones.
Posted: 04 Jan 2014 11:50 AM PST
Taking photographs on a roof is a great way to get a sweeping, dramatic shot. In this video, commercial photographer and lighting expert Jay P. Morgan demonstrates how to use ambient light combined with two strobes for unique portraits:
Morgan’s task was to shoot professional portraits of three bank executives at East West Bank in Pasadena. For a compelling background, he took to the bank’s roof for its great views of the city’s downtown. At first, when the sun was higher in the sky, Morgan used one key light to soften the shadows on his subjects’ faces. When the sun began to set, the photographer realized he could add more interest to the background by shooting into the setting sun.
Capturing a portrait like this on your own is relatively simple. Some guidelines:
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