This week, we’re in San Diego, California where Jason has just wrapped up a bird photography workshop. This was a great opportunity for us to continue to explore camera settings for bird & action photography, and we both changed up our approaches to image review and triage.
I just wrapped up my California Birds in Flight photo workshop, and we had a fantastic time. The weather was great (the rains finally stopped last week) and the birds were cooperative as always. I was extremely happy to see that all my clients came away with some wonderful photos that they can all be proud of, and learned a few new tricks along the way!
As long-time photographers, we’re often asked by friends and family what kind of camera to get for a beginner. With the rise in smartphone camera quality, that question isn’t as easy to answer as it used to be. If you, or someone you know is considering making photography your hobby, here are our tips for getting started in the craft.
Will artificial intelligence kill photography as we know it?
We received an interesting email from one of our listeners, who wanted to know our thoughts on how AI may change our views on photography. Will AI-generated “photos” kill photography, or will the two fields co-exist? Listen to our thoughts as we tackle this interesting subject.
Join me in South Florida to immerse yourself in the art of bird photography with your Nikon camera. This workshop is tailored specifically to Nikon system users, including both DLSR and mirrorless cameras. Each day, we will download and process our images together as a group, receive critiques, and learn my end to end workflow for creating the best possible images using Adobe Lightroom Classic (or ACR), Photoshop, and Topaz AI plug-ins.
This exclusive workshop is limited to 8 participants for a personalized experience and maximum instructor access. Because of the small group size, I’m able to offer a more intimate instructional style that allows each participant to get the knowledge they need to succeed.
We’ll be photographing at several can’t-miss locations, including the Wakodahatchee Wetlands and Green Cay Wetlands, where you can expect to photograph dozens of bird species from easily accesible open boardwalks.