Mastered the art of the wide angle lens? Know how to get stunning close-ups of wildlife? Our quick tips for photographers offer up landscape and wildlife photo techniques that produce immediate results. Choose a subject and see how your images improve.
Autumn is my favorite time of year for both photography and life in general
The hazy days of summer give way to crisp fall mornings, the landscape is painted with a mosaic of warm toned leaves, the morning air has a fresh clean fragrance, and a rejuvenation of the environment takes place.
How can we make great images, photos that will still be looked at generations after they were made? A search for "greatest photographs" produces mostly historically significant images: war, disasters, records being broken.
What it really means to be a professional nature photographer
I've heard it said that if you love what you do, you'll never work a day in your life. As photography has been a long time profession in addition to being a passion, to some extent, the above holds true.
Get the most out of your long lens when shooting wildlife
A long lens is essential for photographing wildlife for a number of reasons. The most obvious is it allows the subject to appear larger in the picture. Unless you're creating an environmental portrait, bigger is usually better.
Use this technique to create depth in your images, while maintaining the sharpness of your foreground to background elements
Depth in a photograph is conveyed by a spatial relationship between foreground, midground and background elements whereas those nearest the lens are emphasized while the rest of the composition recedes into the distance.