One of the biggest challenges of running FPR alone is the constant requirement for new content. Recently I made the decision to try and publish 5 posts per week, which so far, I have accomplished. I quite often have creativity blocks which I need to get through and overcome, in order to write something or you lovely people to read, here are a few ways that are said to help you be more creative.
Given the recent weather conditions that we have experienced in the south of England, I thought I would share a few tips regarding storm photography. Making the best of difficult weather situations is the best way to get through them and take advantage of an otherwise horrible period of time
No matter how experienced we become as a photographer, we will pick up some bad habits regarding the way that we do things or our way of thinking. Here are 10 things to avoid in our photography.
RAther than trying to reinvent the wheel rewriting articles from previous years, I thought I would share, in one place, previous winter related photography tutorials from FPR...
Many photography apps for phones and tablets now have the option to create a photo collage. Many use this feature to whack a series of unrelated, random photos together and that's good enough. MAybe, maybe not, a collage, in my opinion should be a lot more than that.
The internet allows us to share information with the world. If you have created an online gallery or blog about your photography then you will probably know that one drawback is sharing to multiple networks, which takes time. If your work is shared by others then that's great, but if not then there are a few tricks and tools you can use to automate things and make your life a bit easier.
Getting back from a shoot and discovering that your images are all blurry is not only very frustrating, but also a massive waste of time and effort. The reason for blurred images is normally one of three things and may either be something to do with you, or your camera. Below are the most likely causes.