To make an incident more memorable, we all take pictures. Especially when it comes to friends, we want to keep their memories alive for as long as possible. However, we all know that at least one person ruins the entire picture.
The same is true for these canine companions. Yoko, Kikko, Sasha, and Momo are all naturals at posing for their owner, whereas Hina always ruins the photo.
If you own a dog, you know how difficult it is to get a good shot of one. It’s a piece of cake for Mark Roger, a pet photographer.
At first, the click and flash of a camera can frighten dogs. Allow your dog to sniff the camera before casually photographing the surroundings. ” “Dog Time,” Roger said. Before you try to take a picture of your dog, let the dog get used to the camera.
“The goal is to keep things as natural as possible.” What not to do: gather a bunch of cookies, thrust the camera in your dog’s face, and say loudly, “Mommy’s going to take your picture!” Roger went on to say more.
If there is enough light to snap shots, he suggests turning off the flash. “The best lighting for most beginner photographers is warm, natural light. Shoot in the mornings or nights, on slightly overcast days, or in the shadow on a bright day to avoid washed-out photos. “
It’s also a good idea to take as many shots as possible, because the more photos you shoot, the better photos you’ll get.
Another strategy is to lower yourself to the dog’s level. Every shot you take will look like everyone else’s if you stand over your dog and look down. You can sit, kneel, crouch, or do whatever it takes to get to the dog’s eye level.
Make it as natural as possible. For your photo shoot, choose a wooded area or a sandy beach. Also, keep in mind that color is everything. For black canines, there is no black background. Brown dogs do not have a brown backdrop.
So, if you want to try capturing images of your dogs, these pointers may be useful.