- Ask Us About This Safari
There is nothing more satisfying than taking and sharing good pictures of our children and grandchildren. Lauren Ackil can help with that!
Make this Relationship Work for You - with online instruction!
You love your camera, but you always keep it on a nice, safe “Auto” or “P” and let the camera do the thinking? Or do you put it on “M” because you see the pros doing that and still your pictures come out poorly exposed? Are you are intimidated by the letters “A”, “S”, “M”, or “ASM”, or “Av” and “Tv”?
How do the pros get that kid’s face nice and sharp and the background blurred? How do they make all the moving cars and people on a street disappear? How do they get those waterfalls and streams to look like cloudy mist? This special photo safari in Washington, DC concentrates on understanding why you would want to choose “Shutter Priority” or “Aperture Priority” or even the “P” setting for your camera, whether it is an SLR or a simple point and shoot or “prosumer” camera. You learn how you – not the camera -can control the final image. We review White Balance and ISO settings. We even teach you to take the “mystery” out of the “M” setting. We conduct a special therapeutic intervention to get you off of that UGAT (Ugly Green Automatic Thing)! In short, we will make you the boss of your camera, not the other way around!
Our venue for this photography workshop is via Zoom, from the comfort and safety of your home, instead of the the 19th century Smithsonian Castle and its adjoining Enid Haupt Gardens.
Via Zoom: Login credentials will be provided after booking is completed.
E. David Luria is founder and director of the Washington Photo Safari, which has trained 35,000 amateur photographers – an average of 5 people every day, 365 days a year, since it was founded in 1999. Trained in Paris by a protégé of Henri Cartier-Bresson, Mr. Luria is a member of the American Society of Media Photographers and the Society of Photographic Educators and has had his images of DC appear in over 100 publications, calendars, and postcards and on 30 magazine covers.