If you’ve been reading along on our “It’s not the camera” series… we are pleased to let you know that this post will follow the same theme. Which, outlines the notion that any dedicated camera can help you in bringing your photographic vision to life! If you have an interest in learning photography in the more traditional sense, you’ll be happy to know that it doesn’t necessarily require thousands of dollars of equipment to begin learning and start shooting. The most modest of dSLR or Mirrorless models will do just fine.
If you’ve ever gone on vacation, cell phone in hand, and returned home to find your photos somewhat lacking when you look them over on your computer’s larger screen (or even if you’ve printed them to the same effect)… This post is for you!
For this “It’s not the camera” installment, I’d like to demonstrate that sometimes we might benefit with less skepticism. Most important in regards to this series is not to dismiss your ability to capture amazing imagery, regardless of the tools you use (It’s not the camera, after all)… As a bonus, don’t always completely dismiss something that might seem obviously to be “phishing”. If you are planning on putting your work out there for sale, sometimes, you’ll see, it is worth taking a bit of a chance.
“The important thing is not the camera but the eye.” – Alfred Eisenstaedt
Do you ever wish you could capture some truly amazing animal photographs, without spending hours and even days in the wild hoping for great opportunities? Have you tried to circumvent this long wait by trekking to your local zoo with your camera in hand, only to return home disappointed with your results? Well, if you answered yes to either of those two questions, then this post is just for you! We will be discussing 5 simple tips that can dramatically improve your animal photography skills while spending time at the zoo.