The start of a new year always brings resolutions to "do things differently" (and hopefully better!) in the coming days. Here is a list of suggestions you might want to add to your photographic resolutions for 2019...
2018 - our 20th year in business - was another great year for Washington Photo Safari, thanks to you, our clients.
How is it possible that 20 years have passed since January of 1999 when architectural photographer David Luria took 3 clients around the National Mall and showed them how to take better pictures?
...In October, we had a FABULOUS 7-day photo workshop cruise from Paris to Normandy on Viking River Cruises with 12 photographers and their companions taking pictures by day and by night in Paris, Vernon, Rouen, along the Normandy beaches, and in Les Andelys with guided tours and photo instruction at each stop.
Here are 10 travel photography tips from the ultimate travel photography organization, National Geographic:
At Washington Photo Safari, we take pride in being right out of the box with NEW and exciting venues and techniques for teaching photography. If there is a new museum, monument, or attraction in the DC area, we turn it into a photo safari!
Most of us don’t give insurance coverage for our photographic equipment much thought – we automatically assume that it will be covered by our homeowners or renters insurance. The truth is, the risks associated with making a living as a paid photographer, whether you operate as a sole proprietor or as a corporation, extend far beyond replacing a stolen or damaged camera. As with any commercial enterprise, a photographer encounters significant risks each and every time customers choose his or her services. If you do not have insurance, your business will have to absorb the cost of loss (or lawsuit).
BIG NEWS! Washington Photo Safari has been Awarded Trip Advisor's coveted HALL OF FAME AWARD, given only to those businesses that received Trip Advisor Certificates of Excellence for at least FIVE YEARS IN A ROW!
A snapshot is a picture taken without any thought or planning. The photographer aims the camera in the general direction of the subject and pushes the button. A photograph is taken by a person who makes a plan before pushing the button, a person who asks:
"Why am I taking the picture? What am I trying to show? What is the point I am trying to make with this photo? Who is the client? What has the client asked me to do?"