Photography Assignments Ebooks Catalog

Turn Your Photography Hobby Into Income

Turn Your Photography Hobby Into Income

Do you enjoy taking photographs? Are you the kind of person who brings the camera everywhere you go? Do you never miss an opportunity to take a picture? How good are your photographs? If you possess some skill at camera work and love doing it, then you have a marvelous opportunity in front of you if you wish to take it.

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How to Start a Profitable Photography Business

This ebook guide will teach you how to turn your photography skills into a profitable and money-making business, even if you have no prior business experience! All that it takes is for you learn and apply the simple steps in this book; once you start, you can make up to $720 PER WEEK, by working only part-time! You don't have to go out and get a business loan, you don't need a finance major, and you don't even need to be the entrepreneurial type in order to benefit from this! All that it takes is some small amount of skill on the camera (you don't have to be an expert; you can easily get better!) and you are ready to get started making money from your pictures! You will have the freedom to make money any time that you want, without having to worry about being to work on time or having people tell you what to do; do what you love for a career, for a change!

Starting a Photography Business Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Roy Barker
Price: $37.83

My Starting a Photography Business Review

Highly Recommended

This is one of the best books I have read on this field. The writing style was simple and engaging. Content included was worth reading spending my precious time.

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How To Start a Photo Business

If you have ever thought about starting a business, the first thought you probably had was that it would be really nice to have someone that knew how to start a business help you get started making money. Well, if you have ever had that thought, this is the best resource for you! Lori Osterberg gives you all of the tips that you need in order to start a really profitable and pitfall-free business! You will learn all of the things that most start-ups fail to learn; you will learn how to make a really profitable business without running into problems! You will learn what it takes to set up a new business, how to choose the best niche of photography for you, and figure out who you should market to! You will also learn skills like advertising and sales, and how to deal with customers; you will get all of the experience of a professional without all of the hassle! Read more here...

How To Start a Photo Business Summary

Contents: Ebook
Author: Lori Osterberg
Official Website:
Price: $39.87

Lighting different subjects

Many advertising photographers who photograph people end up with a lighting style that they try to adhere to after all, it's part of their visual brand. Even in this case, I'm sure adjustments are always being made to accommodate the particular individual in front of the lens.

EOS system compatible flash units

I do not discuss studio flash units (large flash units for studio photography, usually powered by AC current and not batteries, and called studio strobes in North America) in any detail here. Here's a good brief introduction to a typical monolight studio flash, if you're interested.

Advantages and Limitations

In the world of advertising photography, it's important to know your options on all levels, and certainly in terms of equipment choices. The EOS-1Ds Mark III continues to hold the title, in my opinion, of best overall camera. However, it's certainly not the best choice all the time. I'm thinking particularly about the relative merits of the 1Ds Mark III versus a digital medium-format system that offers a larger sensor and thus larger files, as well as sharper lenses. Depending on the assignment, that might matter a lot, or not.

Wedding and Event Photography

Wedding photography assignments are usually a combination of reportage unposed images that witness the scene and tell the story and posed portraiture, where photographer and subjects meet and create an image together. Each area emphasizes a different set of skills. In reportage the focus is on how to work quickly, both in terms of decision making as well as operating the equipment how to find the shot quickly, how to operate the camera and change lenses quickly if needed, and how to use the available light most beautifully as well as add any additional light quickly. The posed portraiture component also needs to be quick, however often will entail more intricate lighting setups as well as directing skills to both arrange a group properly and then get the pose and energy you're looking for out of your subjects.

Paul Hartley

In 1978, while awaiting 6000 worth of repairs to his vehicle, Hartley called his bank and said, Send money. I'm going camera shopping. He bought a new Canon A1 and a generic zoom lens. I started my photography career right there, he said. I photographed trucks, trailers, drivers, landscapes anything that caught my eye. I wasn't all that good at it, you understand, but it was a great learning experience.

Rod Evans

Evans' photography career started as a fluke. I had a real job (as a sales trainer for Citibank), and someone asked me to shoot their wedding. I said yes, then realized what a huge mistake I'd made. I bought books, a camera, lights, because I knew a huge responsibility this was. He obviously did a good job. One thing led to the next, and I booked a few more. Pretty soon I had more business than well, I had to make a decision of one job over the other, and I was completely enamored with photography.