8 posts published
How much effort are you willing to put into selling your wildlife photography? What if I were to tell you there are ways to make truly passive income from all those photographs you have sitting around and it’s not from selling with Getty? In this article, I am going
In my last couple articles, we discussed the 3-2-1 strategy of backing up photographs. While this backup strategy is universal amongst professionals, stopping there misses a giant step in what it takes to be successful in today’s world as working photographer.
In part one of this series on the 3-2-1 strategy of backing up photographs, I went into detail about RAID arrays and their importance for any professional who takes their photographs seriously. Your photos are your business assets. So, it’s time that you start treating them as such. In
Let’s get one thing straight, right off the bat. If you are going to make a living as a wildlife photographer, then you need to start looking at every photograph you create as a business asset. Why? Because that is exactly what they are.
As working photographers, when our work gets boring, we cease to create images that people want to buy. Our photographs become cliché, trite, and enter the realm of “dime-a-dozen.”
In wildlife photography, all too often the wildlife subject becomes that singular object. Sticks, twigs, grass, rocks, clumps of snow, blood, and guts be damned. I see coyote, I focus on coyote, I photograph coyote. Success! Right? Wrong.
Are you using Smart Previews in Lightroom? If not, you may be missing out on one of the best features Adobe built into this program for professionals. As a working photographer, I spend most of the year traveling. Pre-pandemic, this looked like 8-10 months a year that I was on