B-roll is one of the most important parts of visual storytelling, but it can be difficult to know where to start when it comes to capturing engaging shots.
Articles written by David J. Fulde
When it comes to portrait and fashion photography, posing a someone who isn't a model can be one of the hardest things to learn. How do you succinctly tell someone to move how you want them to in order to get the shot?
Sometimes as photographers we can find ourselves doing things that range from unprofessional to cliche. Have you done any of these faux pas?
Sometimes a portrait requires expensive hair pieces and jewelry... other times the shoot just needs clean makeup and some paper doilies.
When stuck at home, a portrait shooter turns the lens back on themselves.
Shooting something translucent on a reflective surface can take some effort, but with a few tips, you can do it with ease.
Us photographers may be going a little stir crazy without new shoots to edit, so I propose an alternative.
It's often easy to forget just how good cheap lenses are in the real world.
I've been getting more and more into beauty photography lately, and I'm a big proponent of using one light whenever possible.
Commercial product photography and videography is a lot easier than it may seem.
When it comes to buying a new camera, the big question is: "How much should I spend?"
As a challenge to myself, I wanted to shoot every single day in January, a way to start the new year off right. This is what I learned.
I absolutely adore the precise placement of light, and recently, during a model test, I decided to play around with it, utilizing a new tool, ending up with my first portfolio shot of 2020.
Almost all of us have caught GAS (Gear Acquisition Syndrome) at some point. We can often get caught up with buying new lights and modifiers, new lenses, and it can all become rather daunting, so recently as a challenge to myself I shot an entire portfolio building session with a single light, a single modifier, and a single lens.