With Spring in full swing and Summer approaching, many of us will be looking to coordinate concepts with seasonal colors, and what better way to do that than with some bright colored seamless paper backdrops!
So you just got your hands on your first Savage Seamless Paper Background… you may be wondering just what you’re supposed to do with it now?! Have no fear, we’re here to help demonstrate a few common methods for easily setting up a roll of seamless paper and will have you photographing your first client (or yourself) in no time!
Seamless paper is hands-down the most cost-effective solution for creating smooth and even backgrounds for portrait photography, commercial and product photography, videography, and much more. But don’t let it be lonely! With the right tools, you can extend the life of your seamless paper and get maximum use from each backdrop. Make sure these 5 backdrop accessories are in your photo studio next time you plan to roll out that new roll of Savage paper!
Caleb & Gladys are known for their surreal and dramatic take in creating images that are visually stunning yet always aiming to redefine boundaries.
Mike McGee enjoys working with a variety of seamless paper backgrounds for his studio portraiture, ranging from Pure White to Black.
Why has Savage gained the trust of creatives worldwide over the decades? Watch to learn about a few advantages & tips for working with this unique product for photo & video applications.
Over the years, I’ve tried different brands, but I always came back to Savage and it has always been for the same reasons… Quality, Consistency and Selection.
Though with the correct lighting, you’re actually able to maximize the colors you have, using only a single roll.
Savage Seamless Paper is available in 55 beautiful and diverse styles! See what colorful paper backdrops can bring to your portraits with a simple, clean tone, or a bold and fierce effect.
Choosing the appropriate seamless paper size will take some assessment on your part. Do you tend to make head shots, or do you often photograph families – or both? Do you make a habit of shooting small products or large products? How big is your studio? Can it handle a 9-foot-wide backdrop roll? Or do you shoot in a spare bedroom where space is limited?