The Ultimate Photography Bundle 2018 Is Coming Soon!

I don't normally send off-cycle emails... you already know I'm sensitive to over-crowding your email inbox. But I wanted you to know about this early...

I'm very proud to be part of the Ultimate Photography Bundle 2018. If you have been eyeing my Mastering Light & Shadow in ON1 Photo course, I have great news for you. This course is part of the bundle.

The bundle is coming very soon. And while I really, really, really want to tell you all the great stuff that is in this bundle, I can't just yet. The folks at Ultimate Bundles were kind enough to give me an advance copy of the bundle, and I'm already making use of some great tips, information, and advice in this jam-packed set of products.

I can share a free assessment quiz you can take right now. You'll get a free tip on how to improve your photography. I took the quiz, answered honestly, and got my own tip... and it's one I needed a stark reminder about. What tip did I get? Read on, dear friend.

My Quiz Results

When I first started my landscape photography, I had a bad habit. I'd find an interesting scene, plant my tripod legs, and never move. Sometimes I got a good photo. Every time I had dozens upon dozens of the same exact thing. The same subject, seen from the same angle. Boring.

I just finished taking the assessment quiz. It took me less than 5 minutes. I answered the questions honestly. Sure enough, my tip is to move around and try different angles on my subject. As I think back to my last few photo outings, I realize I should move around even more.

What will your quick tip be? Although I've greatly improved in working a scene, I needed a reminder. Whether you are just starting out with photography or a seasoned landscape shooter, try out the assessment. You'll get a tip (or a reminder!) that I think you'll find useful.

On this outing, I did a better job of moving around for different angles on a subject. I also found other subjects to photograph. I left with a more varied set of images that better represent the location.

Scott DavenportComment