Two More Of Water’s Cold Season Photo Ops
In this sixth and final article on photography tips for solving the photo doldrums we’ll cover two more of water’s cold season photo op’s: snow scenes and snow storms.
# 1 – Snow scenes: After the snow has just fallen they can be beautiful, before they get marred with footprints and tire tracks. Especially are they beautiful to see at sunrise and sunset when the snow takes on the colors from the sky. Just remember to compensate your meter reading + 1 to 1-1/2 stops.
# 2 – Snow storms: Check the forecast for details, then you’ll know what your possibilities are. For example, if a large wet flake snow fall is predicted and wind will accompany it, forecasted to drop off to calm before the snow stops, you might have the makings of an unusual snow scene. The wind will paste the wet falling snow to the exposed vertical surfaces facing it and then, when it drops off to calm, allow the snow to come straight down onto every exposed horizontal surface. Walking through the scenery in the direction the wind was moving yields a snow-scape that looks much like a black and white negative.
Self-Assignments For Above Photography Tips
Choose the projects that interest you most. Follow the photography tips conscientiously. Re-shoot when you aren’t satisfied. Do it til you are satisfied. It’ll take all your patience and passion. Your skills and eye will improve with the practice. Shoot especially in early and late light. Use a tripod as much as possible. Edit your results relentlessly. Pin small samples on the wall for a few days to study before making final prints for wall art.
Photography Tip # 1 – Snow scenes: Get outside immediately after a fresh snowfall and locate a scene without tire tracks or footprints just at sunrise and shoot it. Do it with both a moderate wide angle and a moderate tele focal length.
Photography Tip # 2 – Snow storms: If you can get outside during a storm to a location in a park with evergreen trees or a large number of deciduous trees along the shore of a pond or lake, shoot with a slow shutter speed, or else make a double exposure of the scene: one exposure in focus, the other out of focus, for an unusual picture.
The photography tips listed in this 6-article set serve to underline a vital point: water is, indeed, an ideal photo subject! It’s almost everywhere and, in line with the seasons, it readily provides a nearly endless number of ways at almost any time to take fresh and interesting images for overcoming the photo doldrums,.
Let’s quickly recap the ways covered in this 6 – article set in which we covered photography tips for shooting water as the ideal photo subject for overcoming the photo doldrums:
* waves, waterscapes & waterfalls
* reflections, abstracts, splash, spray, foam, bubbles & puddles
* condensation, hail, mist & Fog
* frost, ice, re-freeze & ‘tenacious grace’
* icy streams, freezing rain, icicles & snowflakes
* snow scenes & snow storms
Remember, to tap it’s visual possibilities you just need to get past the barrier of familiarity. To do that, you just need to take another look, and a bit more closely the second time.
I know as a hostess I love to entertain and also like to make a statement. I enjoy my guests so anything that will help me run my kitchen smoother I'm all for that. Besides that, I get to enjoy my kitchen wall decor every day moving freely throughout my kitchen without the clutter.
Decorating the walls in a kitchen with functional everyday decor can be both beneficial as far as saving on space and also making your kitchen run smoother. I can't imagine having it any other way.
Having that wrought iron hanging pot rack over my stove gives me quick and easy access to my pots and at the same time gives a warm and homey feeling to my kitchen and also saves on space. Also, those beautiful wrought iron trivets that I use to have to dig out of the back of my kitchen cabinet are now being displayed on my wall and look gorgeous and their functional. A wine rack that hangs on the wall that displays 3 or 4 bottles of my favorite wine for me or my friends to choose from. My collection of serving trays that I display above my kitchen cabinets that match my decor that is great for serving my favorite hors d'oeuvres and are on hand when needed. The wall rack with hooks hanging up next to my back door is great for fast and easy access to my incoming and outgoing mail, memo pad, pens, and keys. Let's not forget my BIG round clock that hangs in the dining area that makes a bold statement or the wall art that is grouped together on the wall.
It's such a pleasure to be able to sit in my kitchen and to look around and see how pretty it looks as well as how organized it also feels. Just know that it does take some work at designing a layout on how you want your kitchen to flow and what particular style you're looking for. You may want that French country, modern sharp sleek look or may be just traditional. So, sit back have that cup of coffee and take in your surroundings. Think about what you love about your kitchen and what you would like to do to improve on it. Look for space on the walls. Let your imagination go and keep it simple, clean, organized and functional. Remember to keep your kitchen decor within the same theme in order for it to flow together nicely.