TIPS | How to photograph waterfalls? | Part 2

Waterfalls can be challenging to photograph. Often they are shaded, or in tight places. Often they are in a position that is poorly lit or never illuminated. Sometimes it is hard to get a good vantage point, whether it be due to people, space, or water blocking the way! Exposure can be tricky – water is bright white (especially in full sun), and rocks are dark. Here are a series of tips which might help you come away with better photos of beautiful waterfalls!

TIPS | Photographing Darwin’s waterfalls | PART 1

The country surrounding Darwin has more than its fair share of waterfalls. Our landscape is patterned with rivers and rapids, gorges and escarpment. Our landscape goes through extreme seasonal changes: whilst our waterfalls are perfect for a refreshing dip in the dry season (as long as they are crocodile free, of course), they become a deathly torrent of raging flood waters in the wet season. Our waterfalls are some of our most loved attractions – loved by tourists and locals alike. So how do you go about photographing these natural wonders?

TIPS for using a wide angle lens

I recently posted about which lenses can be the best for landscape photography – The general consensus is that wide angle lenses can be the “best” for landscape photography. They exaggerate depth, alter perspective and create that “wide open space” effect that works for those great views! However, wide angle lenses are amongst the most difficult lenses to get used to.

TIPS | Flickr – a Photographer’s Resource

Although I post daily to Facebook, my preferred “social network” site is Flickr. is all about photography, and photographers sharing their photos. It’s not like Instagram, or Pintrest – I find there is so much more interaction and as a result, a wealth of knowledge stored in Flickr. If you are a photographer looking to learn – Flickr is definitely the place to be!

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