PHOTOS OF THE WEEK: THE BEAUTY OF WEATHER!

Weather plays a big part in our lives, whether good or bad. We are approaching some volatile weather. Could you capture some weather-related photos?

Here is a collection of some of the best weather related photos. And is this week’s winning collection.

lightning and tornado hitting village
Photo by Ralph W. lambrecht on Pexels.com
lightning and gray clouds
Photo by Andre Furtado on Pexels.com
brown and beige wooden barn surrounded with brown grasses under thunderclouds
Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com
cityscape during nighttime
Photo by Lucas Pezeta on Pexels.com
This beautiful photo for sale on our website. Give the gift that means something. Go to: www.123photogo.com/shop/
trees and cars covered by snow
Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com
Photo by Lanny Cottrell / 123photogo
person riding a bicycle during rainy day
Photo by Genaro Servín on Pexels.com
Photo by Mick Haupt on Unsplash
big waves under cloudy sky
Photo by GEORGE DESIPRIS on Pexels.com
man pouring water from dipper on blue and grey house
Photo by hitesh choudhary on Pexels.com
This beautiful meaningful photo, now on sale at: www.123photogo.com/shop/
Photo by Lanny Cottrell / 123photogo
woman holding black flag
The Wind – Photo by Engin Akyurt on Pexels.com
Fog in the park – photo by Lanny Cottrell – 123photogo
view of cityscape
Photo by Aleksandar Pasaric on Pexels.com
light sea landscape water
Photo by Elsa S on Pexels.com
hot air balloons on the sky during sunset time
Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com
water droplet digital wallpaper
Photo by Sourav Mishra on Pexels.com
aerial photography of snow covered trees
Photo by Ruvim Miksanskiy on Pexels.com
nude man painting
Photo by Fillipe Gomes on Pexels.com
photo of mountain under cloudy sky
Photo by Evgeny Tchebotarev on Pexels.com
This amazing meaningful photo is available now on sale at: www.123photogo.com/shop/
happy family hugging outdoors
Spring is just around the corner – Photo by Elly Fairytale on Pexels.com
purple petaled flower field
Spring is just around the corner – Photo by David Bartus on Pexels.com
Are you brave enough to take photos in bad weather? Find ways to prepare to take photos in bad weather in tomorrows blog.

LEARNING FROM PHOTOS:

Have you seen a photo that you liked and wondered how it was created? Well here we go:

Here are a few photos that are absolutely amazing, but, the description tells you how it was taken and the circumstances:

Interesting Photo of the Day: Sunkissed Eurasian Jay in Flight

When we say that lighting is key in photography, we mean it. The way you understand and play with your lighting can give a totally different look and add a unique vibe to your images. And this is true not just for photography genres like landscapes or glamour portraits. The same principle applies to all genres of photography including wildlife and bird photography as well. Take for instance the following image of a Eurasian Jay taken by photographer Mikael Persson. While the bird itself is the main subject, it’s the lighting that has totally transformed the image:

“A Sunkissed Eurasian Jay in Flight” by Mikael Persson (Via Reddit. Click image to see full size.)

Persson shot the image on a Sony A6000 with the Sony 70-350mm lens at f/10, with an exposure of 1/1000 seconds, and ISO 800. It may surprise you that he had to focus manually for this image – the reason being that the camera’s auto-focus was having some difficulty in the circumstance.

If you simply look at the bird, the image is not so striking – it’s mediocre at best. Looking at the stance of the bird, it looks like it’s ready to perch itself on a branch of a tree. It’s a nice moment, but the way the lighting in the scene is interacting with the bird is what takes the image to the next level. The highlights on its wings and hind limbs create a beautiful separation from the background and also give an ethereal look to the image. The warm glow on the background also does a great job in making the bird appear more majestic.

Hats off to the photographer for this fantastic work. It’s phenomenal how he was able to capture this amazing coupling of light and motion.

Interesting Photo of the Day: Sunset on Antelope Island

One of the best things about traveling is the random and interesting stuff that happens to you that makes for a good story later on. This is why they say that traveling makes you a storyteller. Photographer Hansi did happen to experience something thrilling that was worth sharing. He was hiking alone on Antelope Island (Utah) where he confronted some wildlife – a really scary moment to experience when hiking alone. Despite the nerve-racking moment, he was able to capture the following image which says otherwise:

“Mesmerizing Sunset at the Antelope Island, Utah” by Hansi (Via Reddit. Click image to see full size.)

The image is a super-wide three-picture vertical panorama that Hansi took using a Sony A7RII camera and the Rokinon 18mm f/2 lens. He captured such a detailed image of a very vast landscape.

The combination of warm golden light from the low-hanging sun and the barren rocky landscape in the foreground gives quite an interesting effect. At a glance, it appears as if it’s a shot from some other planet. Then there are the snowy highlands in the midground that add to the beauty of this image. The way the light from the setting sun grazes these landscapes from the side has added a different dimension to the image. Then there’s the setting sun in the background along with its reflection on the Great Salt Lake. It’s the lighting from this setting sun that is the hero of this fantastic image.

The absolute contrast between the color temperature in the sky and the landscape is also worth to appreciating. While the landscape in the foreground gives a sensation of warmth, the clear sky beautifully complements it with its cool blue tones.

Would you dare to go on a hike all alone to witness such a beautiful landscape?

Interesting Photo of the Day: Ethereal Lake Matheson

Whenever one thinks of New Zealand, the stunning wide-angle scenes from the Lord of the Rings trilogy come to mind. But there is more to New Zealand than just that. This is exactly what photographer Humayun Qureshi proves with this breathtaking shot of Lake Matheson from the South Island:

Sunrise over Lake Matheson (Via DeviantART. Click to see full size.)

One of the things Lake Matheson is known for is its near-perfect reflections of two of New Zealand’s highest mountains, Mount Cook and Mount Tasman. If you are lucky enough, the mist will intertwine with the morning rays of the sun and create all sorts of crazy colors for you to make a breathtaking photograph like this one.

Just for the record, Qureshi used a Canon 5D Mark II paired with a Canon EF 24-105mm f/4L IS USM set at 13 seconds, f/16, 50mm, and ISO 100 to capture the above shot. It’s a stunner, isn’t it?

Interesting Photo of the Day: Uncoordinated Dress Code

Do all photos need to tell a complete story? What do you think? Actually, it can be really interesting if your image leaves the viewers wondering about what’s going on in the image. This plays an important role in keeping viewers engaged. Photographer Anna Ulman took the following beautiful image that draws us in. Can you guess why that is?

“Uncoordinated Dress Code” by Anna Ulman (Via Reddit. Click image to see full size.)

Ulman shot the image on a Sony A7III with the Canon 135mm f/2.0 lens at f/2.0, 1/500-second exposure, and ISO 1000 using just the natural light.

It’s great how she has managed to find the perfect spot to photograph this image. The lighting is quite ideal here with the model being evenly illuminated while the other elements are in shadow. This helps in directing all the attention to the model while getting rid of distractions.

Although her stance is pretty and graceful, her choice of clothing may leave many viewers wondering. To be honest, the mix of ballet shoes, thigh-highs, a sweater, and a floppy hat doesn’t really make sense. But maybe, that’s the point. Maybe there was some purpose for the selection of this wardrobe. The fact that it’s slightly odd makes the photo more in our opinion. Apart from that, the way the color palette blends so well with the surroundings is equally pleasant and gives this image a certain charm.

Interesting Photo of the Day: Lone Tree on a Winter Night

We’ve seen a lot of stunning long exposures of the night sky in all its glory. But this one is out of the ordinary:

ITAP of a lonely tree during a winter night. (Via Reddit. Click image to see full size.)

Kristoffer Ask Hansen is a photographer and a graphic designer. He captured this shot using a Sigma 18–35mm lens at f/1.8, ISO 800, and 30 seconds.

To create the final image, he took more than 60 frames and then merged them in Photoshop. He changed the blending mode of all the images above the bottom one to Lighten to create a long exposure effect with an array of relatively faster exposures.

Interesting Photo of the Day: Golden Rocket Trail

With the successful launches of various SpaceX rockets, we’re super excited for mankind’s take on space exploration. In November of 2020, a SpaceX rocket was launched that carried four astronauts to dock with the International Space Station. The successful flight was yet another milestone as it highlighted the maturation of the commercial industry. Photographer Dieter Unrath got lucky as he was able to observe and photograph this important event from Cocoa Beach in Florida:

“Lining for the future.” by Dieter Unrath (Via Reddit. Click image to see full size.)

Unrath took the image with a Canon 6D and a 50mm f/1.4 lens. The image is a composite of three different images. Two of the images are for the rocket trail that he shot at 50mm, f/14, ISO 100, and a 30-second exposure. For the background, he exposed for the stars for 30 seconds at 50mm, f/3.2, and ISO 800.

“Obviously, there’s a lot of color grading to this and a bit of overlaying in Photoshop.”

Without a doubt, the hero of this image is the rocket trail. Without it, we wouldn’t have been able to draw much inference from the image. And although it’s not overdone, it gives a sci-fi feel to the image. If you’re writing a sci-fi book, you could definitely consider this image for the book cover.

Besides the trail, the people on the beach and the stars in the background also convey an important message. With all these advancements taking place, we can now dream that very soon mankind will be ready to explore space more conveniently and hopefully find a new home. It’s almost like the people are waiting in line for their turn to go there.

It’s amazing how the photographer was able to get this meaningful photo during his first time witnessing a rocket launch. He did a fantastic job – we love that the composition isn’t just of a rocket, but of a whole scene. What do you think?

All photos and description courtesy of Picture/Correct.

One more amazing photo:

What are the elements of a great photograph?

As a photographer, it’s incredibly important to know what makes a great picture. Just having a nice camera and fancy tools isn’t enough to really make it in this industry anymore. Knowing what to look for and honing in on those specific things can help you capture truly unique, personal, and in the moment images that will hopefully help to set you apart from your peers. Here are just a few things that I look for during a session.

Captured by Richard Schneider, f/8, 1/200 second, 24mm, ISO 125

Composition

I had a little bit of trouble deciding what was the most important aspect of an image. But finally after much thought, I came to the conclusion that composition should be the first thing you consider when taking a picture. Composition can actually make or break an image. There are some images that seem boring and mundane until you recompose them. Sometimes all it takes is looking at your subject from a different angle. Try getting above them—like way above them and shooting down. Or maybe get below and shoot upwards. Sometimes changing up where the focus is in your image can make a difference, too. Like focusing on a ring in the foreground with the couple out of focus in the background.

Photo by Tormod Ulsberg; ISO 80 f/11, 1/50-second exposure.

Story Telling

This is a trait I personally find important, although not everyone does. I think the best pictures tell the story of the people in them. Now this may be some kind of artistic creation, which can be really cool, like creating a fairytale image with the people in costumes. But I’m usuallylooking for something more simple. Like a first time dad holding his son for the first time and that look of pure joy and elation on his face. Or the sweet little action of a little girl blowing flower petals out of her hands. Or maybe it’s a a close up of an elderly couple holding hands. Telling the story of the people in an image can add a whole new level to your picture’s overall depth and meaning.

Photo by Christophe LEUNG; ISO 640, f/2.8, 1/500-second exposure.

Emotion

We often take pictures of faces. Everyone’s face is totally unique, and so much emotion can be seen just in a person’s face. Many, many, many pictures are of faces. So capturing a picture that shows the pure joy between to friends laughing over an inside joke or the love on a woman’s face as her man literally sweeps her off her feet can create a much more dynamic image than just a photograph of their faces. Of course, happiness isn’t the only emotion you can convey. Sometimes sorrow, loneliness, thoughtfulness, calm, peace, or relief can create an interesting photo, too. It’s so rare to see images of people experiencing genuine emotion, and I find that people tend to crave this kind of imagery more because it’s rare.

Photo by Anwar Shamim; ISO 100, f/5.6, 1/160-second exposure.

Detail

I find detail images to be fascinating; they’re often my favorites. We focus on people’s faces so much that sometimes it’s fun to mix things up and throw in some pictures of other details to remind ourselves of the little things. Like a little baby’s feet held in his mother’s hands. Kids grow up so quickly; capturing these fleeting moments when they are so small can be some of the most cherished memories a parent could hope for. They often aren’t thinking about those kinds of images when they have you take pictures, but they almost always fall in love with these baby detail shots. These kinds of images are being more and more appreciated in all forms of photography, including engagement sessions. Many couples love pictures that don’t include their faces. It adds a whole new twist to traditional photography.

Photo by Mark Iocchelli; ISO 1600, f/10.0, 1/80-second exposure.

Lighting

Lighting is the last element—and probably one of the most important—because you need light just to create a picture or to set a mood. Silhouetted or backlit pictures are really popular these days, as they are different from standard portraiture. There’s a variety of different takes on the backlit pictures, and there are some pretty exciting and fun examples to look through. There’s also the fun dramatic, single light source lighting. This type of photography is fun for creating super moody dramatic shots with high contrast. You really need to know what you’re doing and what you want to achieve for this style of lighting to work well with your subject matter.

“Biker Portrait” captured by Zach Dischner

Well, there you have it. You now know the five elements that help in creating stunning imagery. Composition can help you take a standard pose and give it a new twist. Story telling can help you relay more about a person or couple in an image. Emotion is often one of the most important elements to a picture, especially when conveying joy or happiness. Detail shots can make for a great reminder of the little things we love in others. And, of course, lighting will always make or break a picture since light is what actually enables us to take a picture.

I hope you’ve found this at least a little insightful and perhaps have taken some things away from it that you may try in your next photo shoot!

About the Author:
Stephanie lives in Central, Illinois, is married to her best friend, Ryan, and enjoys the company of her rambunctious lab-beagle pup, Kit. She is the owner of Green Tree Media (greentreemediaonline.com) and is passionate about photography.

This article was originally published by Picture/Correct. Thanks to Picture Correct.

Go to Picture/Correct for more great articles: https://www.picturecorrect.com/

More great photos:

Avoid overloading detail in your photos!

As you look at the title, you are probably wondering what in the world am I talking about. Let’s get into it.

When you take a scenery photo, there is something called “detail overload” in which a photographer will think that they need more “stuff” in the photo to give it dimension, when in reality, it’s just the mountain that you should have in the photo.

Let’s give you an example of what I mean by showing you a video. Audio and Video are the best way to learn, I think. I have used video more and more in my blogs so you can really learn what I mean….

Click on the center arrow, and learn what we mean by overloading your photo.

What do you do when you’re presented with a scene that appears like a wonderland? You’re probably tempted to photograph all that you see, capturing everything in one frame, right? Well, as Popsys puts it, this is pure greed. A better approach would be to be selective and compose in a way to include only the things that are unique to that location. This draws the viewers’ attention to the unique qualities of the particular place, making the image more interesting. And no, this doesn’t mean that you should never take wide shots. Opt for wide-angle shots if the subject in itself stands out from its surroundings. This could be due to lighting, color, contrast, or any other factors.

“By including too much, you actually weaken all the other elements that could stand out if you focused on them more.”

And when it comes to editing an image, we’ve become used to recovering the shadow and highlight details too much. While doing so isn’t essentially a bad practice, keep in mind that sometimes an image can appear better if it doesn’t reveal everything. Take for instance silhouettes. In this case, you improve the image by not revealing all the details. Even an overexposed sky can look natural and give the image an ethereal look..

The above article was mostly written by Sunny Shrestha, from Picture / Correct

Here is a few great examples of what you should do in your landscape photos: Keep it simple.

HOW TO “REALLY” TAKE CARE OF YOUR CAMERA AND LENSES:

Oh, I hope you don’t think this going to be one of those boring subjects, but, I have learned from professionals and instructors alike that this is one of the main courses in becoming a good photographer. And that is the proper care of your camera and lenses.

Let’s get started first with the camera: I am going to refer especially to a DSLR type camera so that once you know all the details in this, you can certainly take care of anything else photographic.

A DSLR camera has several points of interest in taking care of your camera. The first is how to take care of the body. Nothing like a video to show you how to do it:

Now, I am sure this was done to promote their products, and I have no problem with this. You can generally find similar products at any camera store. By the way, I said a camera store. Walmart is not a camera store….

Your lens is the actual item that makes the photo. That is where the image comes from. It is the most important part of taking photos, and should be the most important thing to take care of. Here is the best video I found for that:

This is mostly about lens care, but more great info about camera care as well.

Now, how about those who use their cell phone for their photography. That is important for those who don’t carry their regular DSLR camera with them everywhere, but all of a sudden you see something to take a photo of, and all you have is your cell phone. Here is what you need to know:

Very to the point, and I like it’s detail. Watch this too!

Please learn these basic principles of how to take care of your camera, and you will enjoy your camera, no matter what it is.

Photo of the day:

Sky diving is an adventurous sport in itself – not many can dare to try it. But as if it weren’t thrilling enough, there’s a another type of sky diving loved by adrenaline junkies called “wingsuit rodeo”. If you haven’t heard of it, this involves a non-wingsuiter riding on the back of a wingsuiter after jumping off an airplane from about 13,500ft. Sounds crazy right? A Reddit user by the name of skwrl71 took this amazing photo which gives a perfect view of the diver’s experience:

https://i0.wp.com/external-preview.redd.it/l11KndmqyVA4cDCV7spitqmtFWXnyL3vGGDGY8fIbm0.jpg?w=584&ssl=1
“Wingsuit Rodeo” by skwrl71 (Via Reddit. Click image to see full size.)

The photographer took the image on a helmet-mounted Sony A7RIII activated by a “bite switch”. He took the photo at an altitude of about 8,000 feet from the ground after they’d jumped from an aircraft at 13,500ft. In case you’re wondering, the photographer was also wearing a wingsuit and it’s impressive how he was able to get this perfect composition while still having to maneuver his flight.

“I was probably flying about 2 yards from them as I took this.”

The clouds in the background and the ground down below give an awesome perspective of how high they were flying. And what’s interesting is how calm the lady appears mid-air. As the photographer explains, this was her 100th skydive but first rodeo.

Would you try this adventure sport if you got a chance?

PHOTOS OF THE WEEK: THE MOST BEAUTIFUL WINTER PHOTOS !

Whether or not you like winter, the one thing all people will agree on, is that Winter can be so beautiful. The snow seems to just put purity in the air, and make every thing so white and beautiful. If you are a photographer, winter will be one season you like, just for the photography opportunities.

Here is a collection of the best winter photos I could find from several sources. Hope you enjoy them:

landscape photography of snow pathway between trees during winter
Photo by Simon Berger on Pexels.com
Photo by Lanny Cottrell
This photo with this motivational message is available for sale at: www.123photogo.com/shop/
time lapse photography of curved road with vehicles passing
Photo by eberhard grossgasteiger on Pexels.com
green trees
Photo by James Wheeler on Pexels.com
branches cold conifers environment
Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com
Another inspirational photo for sale at www.123photogo.com/shop/
Photo by Annie Spratt on Unsplash
Photo by Annie Spratt on Unsplash
Black and White photo of trees covered with snow. Photo taken by Lanny Cottrell Photography
brown wooden house covered with snow near pine trees
Photo by Pixabay on Pexels.com
photography of road during winter season
Photo by Postmans on Pexels.com
This inspirational photo along with many others are now available at: www.123photogo.com/shop/
Berries covered in snow – Photo by Lanny Cottrell
landscape photography of mountains
Zions Canyon National Park just after a snowstorm. Photo by Andy Vu on Pexels.com
Photo by Lanny Cottrell Photography
Photo by Marcel Walter on Unsplash
Photo by Toa Heftiba on Unsplash
Inspirational photos like this are available at: www.123photogo.com/shop/

One more for the road:

“SEEING A PHOTOGRAPH” PART 2

As stated in the previous presentation, the thing we are trying to accomplish here is “how to “see” a photograph. There are a lot of professional photographers that I have noticed as well, that are noticing that most people fail to “see” a photograph when it is right in front of them.

Please look at yesterday’s blog for valuable information about how to “see” a photo.

Today, I want to tell you another way to “see” a photograph, and it seems to come easy if you know all the rules of composition. Memorize them, and then as you look at a scene, you will try to determine if that will fit in with the rules of composition.

Let’s just go over these again. I am sure I have done a blog on this, but, we will repeat it with new pictures for better understanding.

Fill the frame in your picture:

If your subject is in danger of distraction because of a busy background, make sure you crop in close to the main subject and have the subject fill the frame. This works especially well with portraits outside. When you go outside, you are always in danger of something in the background that will distract from the main subject, so remember to get in close.

Don’t cut off limbs:

Don’t cut off the ears.

If you look at rule number one, it gives you the impression to get in close. But, don’t get too close that you cut off an appendage, whether it’s an animal or person.

Understand the rule of thirds:

Rule Of Thirds
Subjects should be placed in one of the intersecting quadrants.

The most basic of all photography rules, the rule of thirds, is all about dividing your shot into nine equal sections by a set of vertical and horizontal lines. With the imaginary frame in place, you should place the most important element(s) in your shot on one of the lines or where the lines meet. It’s a technique that works well for landscapes as you can position the horizon on one of the horizontal lines that sit in the lower and upper part of the photograph while you’re vertical subjects (trees etc.) can be placed on one of the two vertical lines.

Use Frames if possible:

Framing around your subject is a beautiful thing to do!

We are often surrounded with many opportunities to “frame” a subject naturally. If you have that opportunity, then do it. But, remember, in learning to “see” a photo opportunity, you need to be looking for it.

In scenery, look for something natural to frame with.

As you can see in the photo above, having something to “frame” a photo will make it even that much better.

Make the most of leading lines:

Finding leading lines in scenery photos will improve it drastically.
Another example of leading lines. It makes a powerful statement in composition.

Our eyes are unconsciously drawn along lines in images so by thinking about how, where and why you place lines in your images will change the way your audience view it. A road, for example, starting at one end of the shot and winding its way to the far end will pull the eye through the scene. You can position various focal points along your line or just have one main area focus at the end of your line that the eye will settle on. Shapes can be used in a similar way, for example, imagine a triangle and position three points of focus at the end of each point where the lines of the shape meet. By doing so you create balance in your shot as well as subtly guiding the eye.

Simplify your photo to “know” your focus point:

Make sure your subject is in focus, and the rest won’t conflict with

Make sure the subject in your photo is sharp, and make sure the surrounding area does not interfere with the main subject. Do not try to have more than 1 thing in focus. It will just be confusing to the viewer.

Watch the background:

The famous sign post growing out of the head, is a good one to watch for.
If you have a background that could easily distract from your subject, make sure you throw it out of focus with your depth of field.

Portraits, especially, make sure the background will not distract from the portrait. Know how to control your depth of field so you can accomplish this.

Conclusion:

The key to really “seeing” a photo is to know the rules of composition above. Once you have those memorized, then you will be looking for those photo opportunities more often. Practice, Practice, Practice. A wise photographer once said: “you won’t get good at photography until you have shot 10,000 photos,

train railway near trees
Photo by Krivec Ales on Pexels.com

Photos of the Week: THE ART OF FLOWER PHOTOGRAPHY !

Taking photos of flowers is something that everyone loves. But, there is an art to taking good photos of flowers. Ideally, you would want some type of close-up system, either a macro lens, close-up filters, or extension tubes. And it seems the good photographers have realized that you need to have the depth of field just perfect. So, let’s take a look at these amazing flower photos:

Photo by Amy Shamblen on Unsplash

A reminder that Valentines Day is February 14th. Don’t forget the one you love !

Photo by Urel Landetne on Unsplash

Colorizing photo petals on Roses and other flowers is a new unique art provided by some custom flower shops. You want to give real color to your loved one, look for that in the local flower shops.

Photo by Ray Hennessy on Unsplash

As a photographer, you have many choices to take in flower photography. This type of flower is generally called “wild flowers”, and often will grow anywhere their seeds will drop. This is something that attracts bees and birds as well.

Photo by Alex Seinet on Unsplash

Taking photos of flowers in a setting of “still photography” is real popular for the art lover. Having flower petals just adds to the photo.

Photo by Phwar Cho

Do you want to get into real art with flowers, do your own setup of a “still photo” like the one above. Can you see that hanging on your wall?

Photo by Lanny Cottrell – 123PhotoGo

To add extra story to a flower photo, a bee is the key. Also, notice in this flower photo that it follows the rule of thirds. It’s like the flower has space to grow into.

Photo by Gaetano Cessati on Unsplash

One thing that flower lovers are looking for, is a new color to see. If you can find flowers with unique color and lighting, you have a winner.

Photo by Léonard Cotte on Unsplash

There are many ways to take photos of flowers. In their natural habitat is a great way to do it, especially if you can have the sunshine light up the flowers. This is a bit tricky, so if you want to do this, make sure you have the right exposure on the flowers.

Photo by James Wainscoat on Unsplash

If you can get a good photo, like this one, you appeal to the flower people as well as the animal or bird lovers. This photo is not an easy one to take. Hats off to James Wainscoat.

This type of flower photo is really popular because it shows the living area that they are in, giving you the feel of the surroundings. Looking through magazines, you will see this type of photo if you are being introduced to a particular home or area.

“I really believe there are things nobody would see if I didn’t photograph them.”
Diane Arbus

Photo by Анна Хазова on Unsplash

People and flowers interacting can be nothing but special for the people involved in the photo, or their family and friends.

Photo by Lanny Cottrell Photography – 123PhotoGo

Flowers in harsh environments are especially unique, because flowers just don’t usually like this kind of weather. So, capture it for something unique.

Still photo by Ela Drzazga

Another incredible artistic photo with minimal effect. But, so powerful with the subtle lighting.

Photo by NordWood Themes on Unsplash

Here’s another great photo idea: Simplification. This above photo, in a frame will look so good in the right part of the house, like the kitchen. It will bring such joy.

Did you know that 123PhotoGo has a store? Yes, and now you can go check it out, and if you see anything you want, this coupon is good only until February 28th. So hurry and check it out. https://123photogo.com/shop/

“The whole point of taking pictures is so that you don’t have to explain things with words.”
Elliott Erwitt

Photo taken by Lanny Cottrell – 123PhotoGo

The flower above, was taken in the middle of a hot summer. But, sprinkling some water on it, makes it look more refreshing, and ideal for an interesting photo.

Photo by Alex Blăjan on Unsplash

If you can do this with your subject, nothing is more beautiful than a pretty girl mixed in with pretty flowers.

Photo by Peter Hammer on Unsplash

Flowers with scenery is a great idea. Look for this type of opportunity.

Photo by Brandon k on Unsplash

What is the main subject in this photo? The butterfly or the flower? I’d say both, and each subject compliments each other. That pose of that butterfly is perfect. Love it.

NOW, JUST A FEW MORE GREAT PHOTOS OF FLOWERS:

Photo by Richard Loader on Unsplash
Photo by bady abbas on Unsplash
Photo by fred tromp on Unsplash