One of many great joys of having a pet will be the laughter that they bring to help us. Whether we are laughing at them or together they never hold a grudge. It seems they have been trying to entertain us. What dog owner doesn't have a picture in their beloved friend in some crazy situation or pose, stuck on their refrigerator door? And what better strategy to save those precious moments than having a great photo?
I photograph funny epic
professionally, intentionally trying to develop humorous images... but
often oahu is the in-between moments that end upward with those
priceless expressions. These un-expected antics... that bring an
involuntary smile to my opinion and have me showing everyone round the
back of my camera indicating "Hey! Check this one available... what a
At this time I live with two cats... one of them just are not
able to resist any box. Put a box down and a moment later, out of no
place... Pitsy is in the package! It doesn't matter what size box
either... I have seen her within boxes that she can barely easily fit
into... that she can't even get all of her paws down in... yet hey... if
it's a box then she's going to claim it!
Our other feline, Plucky, has his favorite destination to be...
on the lap of anyone using a computer (luckily My business is writing
this at work or it would be much slower going and because of the end I
would be protected in cat fur)! No computer system... he isn't
interested... but sit down before a computer anywhere in the house...
and you instantly have one large feline purring contentedly between you
which keyboard. Every pet is an endless supply of amusement, fun and
A couple of tips for good Pet Taking pictures:
1. Get down on their level... it makes your picture feel a lot
more intimate and brings up the amount of interest by using a
perspective that individuals are not used to acquiring.
2. Avoid direct sunlight. Sunlight is harsh and may "blow out"
the important points and leave the shadows too dark without detail. Open
shade is good... if indoors try shooting them alongside a large window
that has indirect light to arrive.
3. Make sure your pet's eyes will be in focus. If their eyes are sharp typically
we can forgive a shallow depth of field the results in out of focus extremities.
4. Get close... and pay attention to the rest of the frame. We
too often tend to our pet's face in the center of the frame and have a
lot of wasted space above him or maybe her. Take a moment to seem around
the viewfinder and place your pet in an interesting composition...
without distractions inside the background.