Okay so we're gonna get into the posing formulas. It has taken me a long time to teach posing because I never wanted to give just a visual guide. I see a lot of that, like I was saying, I see a lot where it's just here's a pose that I did, isn't it amazing, it's a mom and two kids. And you're like, okay, that looks great, how did that work? I wanted it to be broken down. I wanted it to be something actionable, and so that's what we're gonna get into today. Okay I'm gonna give you like step one, step two, step three, so that you can actually take this information and do something with it. Okay so before we start though, I want you to know that you should make each pose your own. So I would be a bad teacher if I wanted you to go out and be just like me. That's definitely never my goal. Don't get too much into your head about these poses. If it's not working and you have to change something when you actually get out to try it, do that. Okay this is supposed to be your vision, and so you u...
se these as a jumping off point, you use this instruction as a place to start. So I want you to consider each pose a base. So do the pose and then mess it up, mess it up so that it works for you, so that you're infusing it with the family's personality and with your own artistic vision, okay. So don't get too much into your head. Maximize each pose. So what I mean by this is children are fast. My sessions last like 45 minutes to an hour. When people say oh my session's like two hours long, like really, your kids are not as rowdy as mine. They can't handle very long. So with one pose, I try to get a lot of different images from that pose. And usually I get about 10. So here's just a quick example. This is a you know a pose that I was doing, and I probably ended up with like five different shots, but there's just another angle from the exact same pose where you don't have to move the family at all. Because what you want is to make it as stress-free as you can for your family and yield as many images as you can out of each pose.