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5 ways to get new clients without breaking the bank blog graphic

 

TIME TO FRESHEN UP.

 

Here are 5 things you can do as a photographer to get more clients while not breaking your bank account. Some can involve money but at their barest, they don’t have to involve any spending at all. The only precious resources that they take are time and thought power. When we spend time and thoughts on things that matter to us, and plan to succeed, our chances are much better at achieving the goal. That’s why planning, manifesting success, and preliminary producing can save a business, project, or shoot from utter failure. Things don’t always go as planned but planning prepares us for the worst, and best. The important thing is to be prepped for both so that any and all situations can be taken advantage of or dodged when recognized.

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a more organic workflow with wacom and why it matters

 

Reconnecting With Your Process.

 

Have you ever thought about how you interact with your computer? As a photographer I’m sure you have because we spend insane and massive amounts of time on our images and businesses. Mostly at the desktop workstation or on the go on a laptop. I know you’re familiar with this routine of mouse, keyboard, trackpad, mouse, keyboard, trackpad. It’s repetitive. It’s dry. And even though its better than a rock and chisel it makes for a stale workflow. There is a more organic way to workflow though, and that’s with Wacom Tablets. (This is the part that I tell you that this article is NOT affiliated financially with the brand Wacom, and that I am only so passionate about spreading the work to help YOU! Our awesome readers!)

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production books blog graphic

 

Pre-Production Also Known As Setting Up For Success.

 

Production books aren’t as common as they should be. In the big leagues of photography production, they’re necessary. In filmmaking too, they’re indispensable. What is a production book you may ask? It’s a binder (usually) or some kind of master folder filled with documents, lists, call sheets, vital information, and everything you did during the pre-shoot process. The production book can be shared with your client, production crew, and even with third party coordinators like location contacts or managers to keep everyone on the same page. It’s purpose? To document all of your hard pre-lights work in a way that makes it both accessible and digestible for you and your team! Without further ado, let’s jump into how to make one, and what to put inside!

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