One of the most challenging aspects of being a landscape photographer is judging the success of your own work. I was reminded of this conflict during a trip to Snowdonia to photograph Cadair Idris.
There are tons of mobile apps for photographers but only some of them are really useful for landscape photography. I use 10 apps regularly and most of them are free so I’ve put together a list to share with you.
Some of my pictures are the result of a single outing and others have involved months of effort in planning and making multiple trips. This is the story of one such image, of the Cobb in Lyme Regis.
On a tight budget? Want a cheap Arca-Swiss compatible alternative to the JOBY Ballhead X? The Andoer ball head could be the answer.
In autumn last year I visited the Lake District for four days. It was a brief visit but I planned to pack in as much photography as possible. The last time I’d photographed the fells was four years prior so I was really looking forward to being back, particularly to see the autumn colours.
Landscape photography workshops are useful for photographers of all abilities. It doesn’t matter whether you are getting to grips with your camera’s settings or if you have several years’ experience taking photos, I will help you progress your photography.
The last time I visited Snowdonia was in November 2012. I stayed in a B&B for a few days with the hope of being outdoors as much as possible. Unfortunately from the moment I arrived in Llanberis the sky clouded over so I had to make the best of dull autumn light.
Hiking and photographing the big landscapes of hills and mountains have for me gone hand-in-hand for a long time. Travelling on foot that means you have plenty of thinking time: plenty of time to