I photograph for nonprofit, corporate, business, and editorial clients. But it should be no surprise to anyone who knows me that I also photograph for fun. And since I live in NYC, there’s a lot
I’ve been thinking about photography for nonprofits. They’re a big part of my client base, and I think it will be helpful to itemize some points every organization should think about. At the risk
A Photographer’s Eye A baby doll appears to be climbing up a crack in a sidewalk When my wife and I are out for a walk, she’ll suddenly notice, mid-conversation, that I’m no longer there.
Doing it all simultaneously When I was a teenager, maybe relaxing and reading a book on a weekend morning, my dad would often say, “While you’re resting, go mow the lawn.” The phrase “While you’re
Photography to attract additional investment and talent In the previous posts (Part 1 and Part 2) I discussed photography for branding and for social proof. I’ll now move on to expansion. If your business is
Photography for Social Proof In the first post in this series, I looked at photography to help establish and promote branding for your customers and potential customers. Now let’s look at photography for social proof
Branding Starting or growing a business? Marketing strategist Daniel DiGriz at Madpipe suggests that your photography should have three purposes. Wait a minute! Was that “three purposes?” Not “three types of photos?” Yes, purposes: a
I often get asked about how I work, so here’s a look at how I produced and shot a low budget editorial assignment. The approach is similar to one I’ve used for some corporate assignments.
I thought I’d share the story behind “A Baker and his Oven,” the image I chose in my print giveaway for my fine art print site. The story is interesting in itself, but it’s also
I like food, and I like to spend time with interesting, active, and passionate people, so when the opportunity came to photograph Beta, a pop-up supper club run by three chefs who worked for Jean-Georges