Everyone finds a forgotten roll of film at least once in their lifetime-- in the back of a drawer, a box labeled “souvenirs, Niagara Falls,” or even in an old camera. What to do? Can it be developed? How can you tell, and do you need some sort of specialist or just any local place that has a dark room and can develop the film?
I admit I’ve run into unnecessary camera gear trouble. Let’s not talk about the time I flooded Canon DLSR because of a poor seal on my underwater housing. Equipment failures—or clumsiness—can lead to panic. Here’s what you can do to prevent such issues from ruining your photography excursion. First, come prepared Before you even leave your house (or studio) ask yourself: Do I have enough
Call it nostalgia, or maybe it’s just a new awareness of the wonders of physicality, but despite this being the digital age the world of photography was pretty print-focused this past few years. First, there’s the resurgence of Polaroid and other instant film formats. Once considered photographs relegated to albums from the seventies, or shoe boxes from the same era, instant film prints are making
Last winter I took advantage of an amazing opportunity to journey to the Arctic and photograph the astonishing wonders of this unique place on our planet. For six days I trained my cameras on the fauna, clouds, and landscape that are like no other. Primarily I found myself drawn to the wildlife, especially the polar bears! There are photography opportunities and challenges in the Arctic
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