Travel Tips

Sort By: Post Date | Title | Publish Date
Filed under
Lynne Eodice Posted: Nov 01, 2005 1 comments

About Lynne...
Lynne Eodice is an accomplished writer/photographer and a regular contributor to Photographic magazine.

With crisp air and fewer tourists than in the summer months, Sedona is a wonderful place to visit in November. It's not yet cool enough for snow, and fall colors may linger. Sedona offers a multitude of options for the scenic photographer...

Filed under
Lynne Eodice Posted: Dec 01, 2003 1 comments

Tips from a photography director.

Have you ever wanted to shoot sports, particularly surfing images? Photographing high action isn't as easy as it looks, according to Larry "Flame" Moore, director of photography at Surfing magazine, a publication that keeps its pulse on the latest events in the surfing world.

Filed under
Jim Zuckerman Posted: Mar 25, 2014 0 comments
One of the most wonderful aspects of travel photography is shooting festivals. The color is outrageous, the costuming is visually exciting, and there are a million things to shoot all at the same time. It’s frustrating that we can’t be in more than one place at a time (those darn laws of the Universe get in the way all the time!). If you can plan your trip to include some kind of festival or celebration, it will be a highlight of the trip. Virtually everywhere you travel where there are people, you’ll find some kind of festival. It’s just a matter of doing some research on-line to find out when they occur.
Filed under
The Editors Posted: Dec 01, 2004 2 comments

It's winter, and with the season come wonderful opportunities to produce some great snow and ice photos. On the following pages are a few tips to help you do just that.

The basic idea is to have the brightest areas of snow or ice appear white, but with a trace of detail. Very small areas can be blank white, but large areas should have some texture and detail.

Filed under
Lynne Eodice Posted: Oct 01, 2002 0 comments

When photographing interesting cities, you'll find it very convenient to travel light—a point-and-shoot camera will free you to concentrate on compositions and allow you to respond more quickly to great photo opportunities. If your camera has a built-in zoom lens, use it at its widest setting for...
Filed under
Lynne Eodice Posted: May 01, 2005 1 comments

Anza-Borrego is reportedly the largest desert state park in the contiguous U.S. It contains 500 miles of dirt roads, two huge wilderness areas--comprising two-thirds of the park--and 110 miles of riding and hiking trails. If you enjoy photographing flowers, this park often yields a colorful display of annuals in the spring. Borrego Palm Canyon Trail is a popular...

Filed under
Text and photography by Lynne Eodice Posted: Jun 01, 2005 1 comments

Getting There
Moab is located 32 miles south of I-70 on Hwy. 191. If you're headed west from Colorado on I-70, you can reach Moab via Hwy. 128, the Colorado River Scenic Byway. It's about 54 miles to Moab from the junction of I-70 when you travel this picturesque route.

Camping
In Arches National Park, camping is...

Filed under
Lynne Eodice Posted: Feb 01, 2004 2 comments

All Photos by Paul Elson

My images happened to be in the right place at the right time," says Paul Elson, a photographer who was invited to China by the Ministry of Cultural Affairs to lecture in Beijing after their delegates saw his work displayed in New York's SoHo...

Filed under
The Editors Posted: May 01, 2004 0 comments

Traveling is a popular pastime, especially among photographers. In many ways "travel photography" is just like photography at home: good exposure is still good exposure, good composition is still good composition, etc. But there are some things traveling photographers have to consider that don't affect at-home photography.

One of course, is that you're traveling.

According to the TSA...

Filed under
Jim Zuckerman Posted: Mar 25, 2014 0 comments
I have spent a great deal of time and money trying to find the perfect way to travel with my gear. As I buy more lenses, and as computer technology changes, I must re-examine how I carry everything because the volume and shape of my equipment changes.
Filed under
The Editors Posted: Jul 01, 2004 9 comments

Vacation photos are often some of the most boring collections known to viewer. Who among us hasn't had to suffer through an overly long slide show (via traditional projector or computer "slide show"), or envelope after envelope of prints when a friend returns from a vacation? Here are a few tips to keep your friends from suffering this fate.

Vacation Tips

1. Take plenty of film...

Filed under
The Editors Posted: Dec 01, 2003 0 comments

As winter arrives, so do incredible photo opportunities. Photography is photography, but here are some things you should consider about shooting in wintertime.

1. Exposing Snow
Short-answer quiz: What color is snow? White, right? Well, in our mind's eye it is. In the real world, though, it can be white (in bright sun), gray or blue (in open shade), or even pink (if your...

Pages

X
Enter your Shutterbug username.
Enter the password that accompanies your username.
Loading