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Qualifications and Societies
Contents:
  1. 15 Wedding Tips From a Photographer Turned Bride | Kelly Boitano Photography
  2. The Ultimate Wedding Photography Guide for Brides
  3. Related Articles
  4. About the Author
  5. Choosing a wedding photographer

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Pin it. Two years after creating the Bridal Guide, it was time for a makeover! My style had evolved and I had so much more information that I wanted to share!! Not only does the KJ Bridal Guide 2. This Bridal Guide would be perfect for any photographer who is struggling with the following areas in their client experience:. The KJ Bridal Guide Template is being used by hundreds of photographers around the world and I absolutely love hearing their feedback!!

The KJ Bridal Guide 2. All we ask is that you change the images!! Adobe Indesign is affordable and you can use it month to month through Creative Cloud! It was incredibly easy to customize; the only hard part was choosing which images to share in it! You can actually use MY words! Just make sure it still sounds like you before printing it! I used it to map out my whole day, and it worked perfectly! Loved the guide!

We have an older version included in the download for those with older versions of InDesign! Since purchasing the Guide, I feel much more confident as a wedding photographer and more organized in my client workflow. I print through Magcloud. Also, you can just print ONE at a time if you need to!!! Well sure! You can definitely do that! This guide does not disappoint!!! Our preference is to have around gbs worth of memory cards per camera.

Rings by Alvin Mahmudov from Unsplash. RAW files are big and there is lots of data to store on your memory card. The speed listed on the card is the transfer speed the speed in which it transfers the files to your computer. Whilst it can be good to have a fast transfer speed what you want is good write speed. Much like visiting the venue attending the rehearsal is really for the beginner.

It can be a great help to meet the officiant and go through exactly what will be happening on the day. This can put a beginner at ease and give them a little more time on the day. The formality of the occasion will generally dictate how smart or relaxed you can be with your clothing choice. Say for example the couple are getting married on a beach in Hawaii, the groom is wearing shorts and sandals, you would look pretty out of place in a three-piece suit.

Most of all you should make sure you are comfy and can manoeuvre your body. Every wedding will require a bit of crowd control during the family group photos. One of our great wedding photography tips is to get the couple to nominate a family member or someone from the bridal party to organise the people. They can gather the guests for the photos and you can concentrate on taking the photos. Depending on the feasibility it can be an idea to check out the location ahead of the wedding. However, things change so it can sometimes be best to play this by ear. You could scout the location on the morning of the wedding.

Equally, you can wander around the venue when the couple are eating their food. Having an idea of where you are going to take the couple for their photos can drastically improve the end result. This is definitely one of our top tips for beginners. There is no need to rush. You will end up missing shots by running around like a mad man.

Think about what you are doing. Compose your shots well. Check them. Move on. Yes, you might have taken 10 billion photos but that means hours of culling and the results are likely terrible. If you want to be discreet and as unobtrusive as possible then put your camera into silent shutter mode. This is particularly handy during the Ceremony especially if you are in close quarters with the couple.

Some times it can feel a bit laggy and slow in comparison to full-on continuous mode shooting. Therefore just adjust it to suit the situation. Just have a quick word with the Bridesmaids before the ceremony and tell them to walk slowly and smile.

15 Wedding Tips From a Photographer Turned Bride | Kelly Boitano Photography

They will thank you for it when they see the photos. Lots of the time Bridesmaid are nervous about walking down the aisle. All eyes are on them. Just remind them that they look great and not to worry as it will be over within seconds. The small details that a couple has spent hours upon hours planning deserve to be photographed. Moreover, these details make for great photographs that you can use to tell the complete story of the wedding. It can sometimes be easy to forget to photograph these or the schedule might not allow it. But there is no doubt the couple will appreciate photos of things like flowers, rings, dress details, table settings etc.

Ooops got a bit carried away there. Seriously a wedding is fast paced so you need to work at the speed of light. This mainly comes with the experience of knowing what will happen and when. Following this sort of wedding photography tutorial will certainly help to know exactly what to expect. I mean Carry On.

And yes they have entrusted you to capture it.

The Ultimate Wedding Photography Guide for Brides

But there is no point in having a mental breakdown at the wedding. The couple will lose confidence in your ability and you will give a negative impression of the images being produced. Bridesmaids and Brides will often ask how best to hold their flowers for the photos to look good. Tell them to aim for their belly buttons so that they have a nice shape with their arms. Couple at Sunset by Everton Villa from Unsplash. You may have already done a shoot with the couple just after the Ceremony and safely have some awesome shots. However, there is something special about the light just as the sun is setting and you should definitely exploit it.

Learning to use the light at sunset will once again come with experience. Do you want to shoot with the sun on the couple? Or do you want to shoot backlit? Both methods can yield stunning mantelpiece worthy photos. She has probably spent a lot on hair and makeup to look especially beautiful for this big day. Not to mention the dress as well. Shoot a variety of different photos to add variance to your shoot.

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Brides also really like to see photos of the backs of their dresses so make sure you grab some. Shooting with two camera bodies means you have at least two memory cards storing the photos of the day. If one card was to break you have a backup. Moreover, two camera bodies allow for speed on the day versus changing lenses on one camera body.

If you have one camera set up with a 35mm lens and the other with an 85mm you can quickly get two different perspectives of the same scene. However, if you work alone it can be a great idea to hire a second shooter for the day. You can split up the shots of the day. One can take candid photos of guests whilst the other is working on the formal shots.

This can be a great way to increase coverage and especially helpful at a larger wedding. More than likely there are a few unmarried couples at the wedding. One idea is to display some photos from earlier in the day. You can take your own computer and make a quick slideshow of say 20 images to play during the evening.

The couple get to see some sneak previews of what you have captured. Meanwhile, potential future couples have seen you in action and the results produced. Obviously ok this with the couple beforehand but it can be a win-win for everyone. Keep your eyes peeled for little displays of affection. Couples love seeing photos in their collection that were spontaneous and unexpected. Little Moments by Caroline Veronez from Unsplash. Standing at the front during the Ceremony can be a great place to capture intimate images of the couple exchanging vows , rings, kisses etc.

This angle gives you a unique perspective on the Ceremony. At the same time, it allows you to capture the emotional reactions of the wedding guests. Create depth in your imagery by using crowds of people and focussing on the couple. For example, during the Ceremony photograph the couple through the members of the congregation. When the couple looks back at the images is will be great to see it from the perspective of one of their guests. A common mistake with amateur wedding photographers is busy photos with cluttered backgrounds.

If your backgrounds are as clean and clutter free as possible it gives the best chance for your photos to look great. When taking formals consider simple backdrops which will really allow you to focus on the couple or the group being photographed. Distractions in photos can often be resolved by simply getting a little bit lower with the camera. Natural features like bushes, trees etc also make fantastic backdrop as there is less concern about symmetry. Not really! Allow a bit of time to wander around the grounds and capture the venue from various angles.

These photos can also be used to practice shots and imagine the couple within them.

If you do a good job the venue might want to hire you to take advertising shots of their venue. Equally, they might just recommend you to potential couples. You never know! Ask her what particular aspects of the dress she absolutely loves. A dress will always look better on the Bride than it will hanging up. But make sure to pay particular attention to capturing the intricate details. Also ask her if there are any other details she wants special photos of such as broaches, hair pieces, shoes etc.

They can also be great to tell the complete story of the wedding especially if the items have sentimental value to the Bride. But when you are taking formal photos of the couple ask them to slow their kissing down a little. This way you can grab some lovely intimate shots. But encouraging them to hold the kiss for a few seconds will yield great results. This could save you a lot of aggravation, upset and possible humiliation. Speak with the Officiant before the Ceremony begins. Ask if they have any particular rules.

Generally speaking, a church officiant will be a little more strict than a non-religious officiant. If the officiant tells you this on the day of the wedding your best option is to instantly go and speak with the groom. Pretend that the wedding you are photographing is your own. What pictures would you treasure at the end of the day? Set out to capture them. Getting your head around this simple maths problem can save you a lot of anguish on the day. If a couple has allocated 2 hours for photographs, that actually means 1 hour.

Weddings are always behind schedule and the smallest of things can upset the rhythm of the day. Wedding co-ordinators will be eager to get the couple in at least 30 mins before they are scheduled to sit down for food. So just bear that in mind when planning your time with the couple.

This is one of our wedding photography tips that is simple and easy to execute at every wedding. No, no, no. Here we are talking about a giant group photo of all the guests at the wedding. The trick here is to get higher up than everyone else. This could involve bringing a ladder, hanging out of a window or photographing from a balcony.

Getting higher than everyone else means you can see all their faces and you can also fit a lot of people in your shot. It can be useful to employ one of our previous tips and get a member of the wedding party to help you herd the guests into position. If you have been told to stand in a certain place or to not use flash you should stick to these rules. This would be a nightmare all around. So stick to the rules! These are the parts of the day that will particularly stand out as memories for the couple. Most of the time children are oblivious to any seriousness involved in a wedding day. Just let them do their thing and they will more than likely provide you with comedy gold.

They will yawn in the ceremony, pick their noses during the speeches and dance like there is no tomorrow. If the children belong to the couple getting married all the more reason to photograph them. The couple will love these types of shots. Plus they are great blackmail tools for the parents to use when they are older. Fun as it is by Still Miracle Photography from Unsplash.

Being a wedding photographer is so much more than just taking great photographs. Maidenhead, SL6 5BJ. David Bostock Photography reviews. Banbury, OX17 3PG. Josh Ryan Photography 2 reviews. Documentary Wedding Photographer. Wokingham, RG40 2BU. Tansley Photography 82 reviews. Natural, Unobtrusive, Story Telling Photography. Headley, GU35 8DN.

About the Author

Regal Photography Memories that last a lifetime. Rochford, SS4 1SG. Rick Dell Photography 48 reviews. Manchesters finest Wedding photographer. Cheadle, SK8 3EZ. Sam and Steve Photography 81 reviews. Oxfordshire Documentary Wedding Photographers.

Bicester, OX26 2GR. Margesson Photography 4 reviews. Wedding Photographer - Stevenage. Stevenage, SG1 5PX. JLawrence Photography 32 reviews. Photographer based in Hampshire near Southampton.

5 Wedding Photography Tips And Tricks You Need To Hear!

Southampton, SO40 8UU. David Craik Photography 73 reviews. Beautiful Memories, Beautifully Captured.

Choosing a wedding photographer

Guildford, GU5 0UN. Lara Jacques Photography 22 reviews. Wedding Photographer in Burford, Cotswolds. Sharmaine Sepehr Photography 17 reviews. Artistic, documentary style wedding photography. Abingdon, OX14 1XT. Simon Murdoch Photography 28 reviews. Des Dubber Photography 4 reviews. Freelance Wedding Photographer. Clanfield, OX18 2RH. Carol Elizabeth Photography 56 reviews. Timeless photography with a personal touch. Abingdon, OX14 3TE. Oliver Dixon Photography 6 reviews. Wedding Photography by National Press Photographer. Leatherhead, KT22 9NG.

Glasspool Photographic 4 reviews. Bespoke, relaxed wedding photography. Ramsden, OX7 3AP. See more. We have something that will help! Choosing a wedding photographer Choose your wedding photographer as soon as you have confirmed a date with your venue. Ten points to consider when choosing a photographer Do they offer full-day coverage, from wedding preparations at the bride's house until you leave the reception? Are they familiar with your chosen venue? Have they photographed weddings there before?

Do they work with an assistant or alone? Do you shoot in the photo-journalistic style? If you do, will you also do some traditional wedding photos? How many photos do they generally take? How soon after my wedding will my proofs be ready? Will they be taking digital photographs, and will they be available on the day of the wedding? What is included in their basic wedding package and what extras do most couples opt for? What are the charges for additional prints or extra albums for parents?

What pictures should I ask for my photographer to take? How long will the photography take on the day? How do I keep my guests occupied during the photographs? How much should my wedding photography cost? Wedding photography on a budget Good quality wedding photography comes at a price. Will it make a difference if my photographer uses film or digital?

Before the Wedding

Camera shy couples It is natural to feel self conscious, and added to being in front of a camera, most people are not used to the constant attention they will be getting from their photographer. Are you a professional wedding photographer? Let our brides know!