Photographer Dustin Snipes caught up with him for a quick shoot last October, and he brings us behind the scenes in this exclusive video:
By: Colby Brown
One of the greatest things about being a photographer is the fact the learning process never ends. Like cooks that look for new recipe ideas or singers that constantly hone their vocal skills, it is important as an artist to continue to push the boundaries of what you think you are capable of. Not only does this help you be more creative, but also it often helps you vastly improve your photography as well.
Let’s take a look at five of my favorite tips that I have learned over the last 9 years as a full-time photographer.
Check out the finished product:
You don’t always have what you need to get the shot—that’s when you have to get creative. Whether it’s because you didn’t have time to get a proper scout in before the shoot, you discover a new angle while on location, or it’s just impossible to get a piece of equipment to the location (like a ladder), sometimes you have to improvise.
Video/ Photos by: Long Nguyen Words by: Amy Rigby
The little shop at 533A Ramona Street was easy to overlook. Tucked away inside the bustling Nola Restaurant and Bar in downtown Palo Alto, The Racket Web appeared to be nothing but a tiny room filled with tennis memorabilia. Antique wooden rackets, vintage tennis ball tins and yellowing newspaper clippings lined the walls.