Fall is the most wonderful time of the year for photography (especially when it turns into Indian summer). I’m sure most of you would agree with me. Nigel Danson shares the opinion, and he loves shooting in the fall. So, in his latest video, he shares seven useful tips that will inspire you and help you take your fall photography to the next level.
This year, fall kinda caught me off guard. I was in a light summer dress, chilling by the river, and all of a sudden: it’s October! I have to wear a jacket and boots, and days have become shorter and colder. It’s often rainy, cloudy and dull, and for many of us, taking photos is not the first thing that comes to mind in this weather. But there’s a way to spice up your photography even when the colorful leaves and the rare sunny days aren’t on your side.
Rainy, cloudy days are perfect for shooting glowing mushrooms, and in this video, Christian Möhrle will show you how. It’s simple and fun and it can give you some neat results.
Wu Yongning, a famous Chinese “rooftopper,” was confirmed dead after failing at one of his recognizable stunts. The former movie stuntman attempted to hang off a 62-story building for a sponsored video. He was unable to climb back onto the roof, so has eventually lost his grip and fell down.
While out shooting a wonderful tutorial on how to capture and process seascape photography, Hawaiian photographer Raiatea Arcuri had a bit of a spill when a rogue wave took out him and his tripod.[Read More…]
When the world says one needs to get immersed in their craft to become the best, I don’t think this is what they’re talking about.[Read More…]
You know those family photos that show a mother and son walking in a trail with a wonderful foliage? I am talking about those distinct photos that we see every fall. Kinda like this one. The trick is to know when and where you’ve have those brownish leaves. Well, the trick is to know how to shoot :), but knowing where and when you can find the leaf color that you desire is part of the thing.
Fall Foliage Prediction Map does just that, it provides a visual representation of the foliage color by state. As you move a date slider across a map of the US, you will see what are the dominant leaf colors for each state (or area).