The beauty of Savage seamless background paper is that it eliminates clutter and distractions, focuses the viewer’s attention on the subject, and is consistent in color from one shoot to the next. Did you know that Savage paper is a perfect palette for adding color in graphic design elements to your images?
If you’re still working on your own workflow, hopefully this will give you some ideas for finalizing your pre-shoot routine.
I wanted to get to know each character so the direction, background colors, and the lighting were all cohesive.
If you’re struggling with in person sales because you don’t have a studio… here’s a new, short video you have to see! Our friend Sarah Petty goes over what you need to take with you to a clients’ home… or Starbucks! She’ll show you a few tips for making IPS without a studio and encourage you to try out the Joy of Marketing’s upcoming 7 Day Selling Challenge!
While it may seem to the outside world that a portrait session begins and ends with clicking the shutter, we, as professional photographers, know the session itself is the least time consuming portion of working with a client. In order to have a highly successful and profitable session, it is important to prepare the client both for the session and the sale before they ever step in front of your camera.
If you dream of having unbridled creative freedom, shooting musicians can be the best gig you’ll ever get. If a musical artist has poor publicity photos, it makes them look second-rate. Images that convey an artist’s style and personality have the ability to engage fans beyond their music.
Getting your self organized before a portrait shoot is essential. Start by putting together a checklist for you and your clients. The clearer the communication is up front, the more satisfied your clients will be.
With millions of people shooting every day, it can be tempting to suggest that now everyone’s a photographer. Which means that professionals have to endure a peculiar set of beliefs and comments coming at them when they’re hired to do a shoot.
It’s the biggest buzzword around – branding. But what does it really encompass and how can you translate building a brand image to your photo studio?
Trade work is one of the first circumstances that beginning photographers and other creatives experience when first starting out. It can be extremely rewarding to meet and work with new people in the industry and also share resources and talent without the upfront cost.