Wildlife Photography How To

Sort By:  Post Date TitlePublish Date
Ron Leach  |  Nov 18, 2022  |  0 comments

Everyone knows how shutter speed, aperture, and ISO interact to arrive at properly exposed photos. But nailing exposure is only part of the challenge if you want to create images with maximum impact.

Ron Leach  |  Nov 07, 2022  |  0 comments

If you consistently capture great images under normal conditions but struggle in low light, the tutorial below is for you—whether you shoot landscapes, wildlife, or other types of outdoor photographs.

Ron Leach  |  Oct 12, 2022  |  0 comments

Last week we featured the first of a two-part beginners guide to nature and wildlife photography from expert Janine Krayer—a photographer and instructor who spends much of her time teaching workshops and photographing exotic animals in the wilds of Africa.

Ron Leach  |  Oct 06, 2022  |  0 comments

Lens diffraction is an important concept that’s not very well understood by many photographers, and it can have a big impact on your images. In the tutorial below you’ll find a simple explanation, and learn how to deal with diffraction for better results.

Ron Leach  |  Oct 05, 2022  |  0 comments

The quickest way to fall into a creative rut is shooting the same types of images over and over again. Landscape photographers shoot landscapes, portrait specialists concentrate on people … well, you get the idea.

Ron Leach  |  Sep 27, 2022  |  0 comments

If you’ve never tried your hand at wildlife photography, we hope to change that today, with the simple primer below that covers all the basics. You’ll pick up a variety of technical tips, shooting advice, and suggestions for finding appropriate subjects wherever you happen to be.

Ron Leach  |  Sep 22, 2022  |  0 comments

Professional bird photographers often travel far and wide to capture images of exotic species. But what if you’re just an enthusiast and you’d like to give this a try in the convenience of your backyard?

Ron Leach  |  Sep 21, 2022  |  0 comments

Attaining precise focus is essential for all types of images and it can be difficult to achieve, particularly when shooting moving subjects or scenes where you want maximum sharpness from foreground to background.

Ron Leach  |  Sep 16, 2022  |  0 comments

Once photographers set up a new camera, they tend to use the same functions over and over again, without investigating other capabilities that can really make a difference. In the quick tutorial below you’ll be encouraged to give an overlooked feature a try, and we’re convinced that better images will be the result.

Ron Leach  |  Sep 08, 2022  |  0 comments

If you’re disappointed with your bird photos because many are unsharp, the video below should set you straight. You’ll learn the best autofocus modes to use for improving your batting average.

Ron Leach  |  Sep 06, 2022  |  0 comments

There’s no better way to up your game than by following the advice of accomplished professionals. In this interesting tutorial you’ll learn how to make better images by shooting in Manual with Auto ISO.

Ron Leach  |  Sep 01, 2022  |  0 comments

Are you a novice bird photographer and unhappy with your results? If so, the video below is just what you need to up your game. You’ll see common mistakes made by beginners and intermediate shooters, with the techniques and strategies pros use to avoid them.

Ron Leach  |  Aug 30, 2022  |  0 comments

British pro Scott Walker has an eclectic portfolio of beautiful images—all with a unique style. He shoots everything from nature and landscape photos to macrophotography and more.

Ron Leach  |  Aug 26, 2022  |  0 comments

There are numerous reasons for removing unwanted objects from a photo, including the proverbial telephone pole emanating from a person’s head. In other instances the goal may be eliminate an object that either crowds the image or is too close to one edge of the frame.

Ron Leach  |  Aug 25, 2022  |  0 comments

We all love our dogs, and even if you don’t own one of these loyal companions yourself, you undoubtedly have friends and family who do. And unlike cats (who always think they’re in charge), most dogs are eager to please and take direction willingly.

Pages

X