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The Laundry Room

Lesson 21 from: Real Estate Photography

Philip Ebiner

The Laundry Room

Lesson 21 from: Real Estate Photography

Philip Ebiner

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Lesson Info

21. The Laundry Room

Next Lesson: The Living Room

Lessons

Class Trailer

Introduction to Real Estate Photography

1

Welcome to Class! What Will You Learn? Who is this Course For?

03:48

Real Estate Photography Basics

2

What Gear Do You Need as a Real Estate Photographer?

09:36
3

Camera Settings & Modes to Use for Real Estate Photography

07:54
4

Can You Use a Smartphone for Real Estate Photography? Pros & Cons

03:13
5

How to Compose Real Estate Photos - The Basics

04:58
6

Lighting Basics for Real Estate Photography

07:43
7

The Window Pull: How to Make the Exteriors Pop

02:01
8

RAW vs. JPEG Photos - Which Should You Shoot?

00:51
9

Key Lesson: What Photos Do You Need to Capture?

15:04

How to Take a Real Estate Photo

10

Basic Room Photo Demonstration with Flambient Technique, Natural, and Flash

10:54

Real Estate Photography Demonstration I - Full House Demo

11

Introduction to this Demo

00:54
12

What Equipment is in my Real Estate Photography Kit?

02:58
13

Walkthrough of the House - Let's See What We're Working With

07:20
14

The Kitchen - Part 1

12:08
15

The Kitchen - Part 2

04:20
16

The Kitchen - Part 3

03:16
17

The Kitchen - Part 4

02:41
18

The Kitchen - Part 5

02:34
19

The Primary Bathroom

09:48
20

The Primary Bedroom

07:15
21

The Laundry Room

06:03
22

The Living Room

10:28
23

A Small Space Bathroom

05:19

Real Estate Photography Demonstration II - Full House Demo

24

Introduction to this Demo

05:00
25

The Living Room

07:48
26

The Kitchen

06:35
27

Bathroom 1

06:12
28

The Primary Bedroom

07:20
29

Bathroom 2

05:46
30

Front Exterior

03:19
31

Back Yard & Exteriors

06:09

Editing Real Estate Photos

32

Introduction & Basic Editing Process for Real Estate Photography

04:31

Adobe Lightroom for Real Estate Photography - The Basics

33

Adobe Lightroom Introduction for Real Estate Photographers

06:36
34

Organizing Photos for Efficient Editing in Lightroom

07:12
35

Basic Editing Process in Lightroom for Real Estate Photographers

21:12
36

Combining Bracketed Photos in Lightroom + a Comparison of RAW vs Bracketed Photo

04:43
37

Natural Light Kitchen Edit

04:06
38

Exporting Photos from Lightroom

06:23

Photo Editing Skills You Should Know

39

Copy and Paste Settings from One Photo to Another in Lightroom

02:58
40

Create & Use Presets in Lightroom

02:26
41

Sky Replacements in Photoshop

06:50

Flambient Editing Process

42

Step-by-Step Flambient Editing Process

20:56

Full Editing Demonstrations

43

Editing the Kitchen Dining Nook

18:48
44

Editing the Primary Bedroom 1

12:04
45

Editing the Primary Bedroom 2 + Removing Objects in a Photo

17:04
46

Editing an Exterior Photo with Sky Replacement

06:36
47

Editing a Kitchen Photo with a Natural Designer Style Look

05:30
48

Quick Bathroom Edit

05:13

Advanced Editing Tips & Tricks

49

Speed Up Your Flambient Workflow with Photoshop Actions

05:18
50

Replacing Photos, Wall Art, and TV Images in Photoshop

05:04
51

Darken TVs in Lightroom

01:11
52

Clean Up Smudges on Stainless Steel Appliances in Lightroom

02:03
53

Editing iPhone photos vs. Professional Camera Photos

04:41

Virtual Staging

54

What is Virtual Staging? What Tools Should I Use?

02:14
55

Virtual Staging in Photoshop with Generative AI Features

10:56

The Business of Real Estate Photography

56

How to Deliver Photo Files to Clients

03:50
57

Tips for Creating a Real Estate Photography Portfolio

03:50
58

Creating a Quick Portfolio Website with Adobe Portfolio

06:01
59

How to Find Your First Clients

04:06
60

How Much to Charge for Real Estate Photography Services

02:32

Aerial Photography

61

The Basics of Drone / Aerial Photography for Real Estate Photography

06:27

Conclusion

62

Conclusion

01:23

Lesson Info

The Laundry Room

All right. So moving on to the laundry room, this is another kind of basic room. But a for me, it's pretty simple. I'm gonna take one from this angle from sort of this corner of the room that you see in your frame and one sort of opposite. And there's a couple of things I'm trying to highlight in this photo. I'm trying to highlight this bench, which is awesome. The door to the exterior, the continuation of this room to the powder room, which you can tell from that wallpaper. So anyone walk looking through these photos would see that this connects to that bathroom. And then of course, the washer and dryer and any sort of cupboards and storage that we have in this room. So I think this angle is pretty good. We have these cool hooks on the wall. I'm gonna move this backpack to this one. It was kind of taking up a lot of visual weight on the right side of the frame. Yeah, I think that looks pretty cool shoes are not perfect but kind of normal to have them a little bit strewn like that. Thi...

s is a photo where I do not want to see what's outside, it's the driveway to the garage, there's a lot of stuff out there. And so what I'm going to do is completely over, expose that I'm not going to be doing any sort of window pulls for this photo. So right now if we want sort of a naturally lit shot, what I would do is decrease our shutter speed. Now, we are getting some kind of interesting reflections going up on the wall to the left. It looks like coming from the window behind me. I'm just going to have to live with that. Maybe there's things I can do in post to sort of blend that together, but that's ok. It's not a make or break, sort of shot or aspect to the shot. So here looking pretty good for a natural shot, but I'm just going to go ahead and shoot this with our flam bent style. So we are turning on the lights in the laundry room as well as in the bathroom behind. We're a little bit bright right now. So this looks pretty good. Just wanna make sure we are as level as possible using this cupboard on the left as sort of our guide post for what we want up and down. That looks pretty dang good. So we're going to go ahead and take the shot. Nice. Now, let's do one with our flash full power just from behind camera. A bit pointed up at the ceiling and that looks pretty good. Might take one from over here as well. Now, with this one, I'm going to actually set up my flash point into the ceiling and then get out of frame. You might be able to see my cat in the frame, but that's ok. Cool. That was a little bit too much getting on the wall over there. So that flash is just sitting in a cupboard up there which now you can see open, we'll see if that does anything. Yeah, not bad, might be able to use some of that for one of our photos. So that's from this angle. I'm gonna swap sides and we're gonna move this camera to the other side for the opposite angle. So for this shot, I'm actually literally gonna be opening this door and sticking one leg of this tripod out the frame to get as close to this wall as possible. Now, we do have some dirty laundry in this washer, so I might take that out real quick. So those are things you might have to do as a photographer and that's totally fine for the shot. Of course, you want to ask the homeowner if it's OK for you to do that. So this shot's looking pretty good. I don't like how this backpack is in the frame like how it was. I'm gonna take that down and that's looking pretty good. So I'm gonna take this shot like so and we're gonna do our flash shot. Nice. That looks pretty good. I also think that this laundry room lends itself to a flat shot this way, kind of looking at our, our laundry machine and then also the cupboards. So let's see what that will look like. So we do have the cat in the shot. We've got this toilet in the shot because which isn't a bad thing because it gives us more context to where we are as I like to do, let's move you out of the frame and that's looking pretty good. I mean, typically I would probably move the, the cat out of the shop for sure. But this is looking pretty good. The washers don't seem to be the dryer doesn't seem to be perfectly level, something like that looks pretty good. It might be a little bit bright. There we go. Something like that's looking better. I'll be able to strain this out more in post. We had our flash going. So let's turn that off. Let's turn our flash on maybe a little hot and then again, nice. That looks good. So that's pretty much it for the laundry room. Now, with every room, you're not going to be able to get every single corner, every single inch unless you take just so too many photos, but you don't want to take too many photos. You want two solid ones per typical room and then for the kitchen, primary bedroom, living spaces you might need some additional ones. But I think that pretty much covered it well for the laundry room.

Class Materials

Bonus Downloads

Practice_Photos_for_Editing.zip
Step-by-Step_Flambient_Editing_Process.pdf

Ratings and Reviews

Michael A. Gruich Jr.
 

Purchased last week to help get my skills up, I have taken a handfull of property photos already and the clients loved them. I wanted to understand the process and standards used with most properties in order to improve my work and this course DELIVERED ! Grat value for investing in yourself and future clients . Philip goes into detail telling you setting, how to take the photo and why , also goes into editing with a few trick to help deliver amazing results.

Chris
 

The course is a comprehensive learning experience and Philip's passion and expertise in photography and teaching are evident throughout the course. Key highlights for me included mastering lighting techniques, photo blending for high-quality interiors, and advanced strategies like the 'Flambient' process. This was straight forward, and easy to understand. I live in Australia an grateful that you kept the information relevant to any country.

TONY BARNES JR
 

Hey Philip, Just want to thank you for putting in the time and effort putting this course together. I’ve been shooting for 20 years but never really spent enough time on PS. This course really focuses on what you really need to know. Everything is really straight to the point. Philip provides images so you can follow along and really get a good work flow going. I personally enjoyed the

Student Work

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