The Adventure Workshop
with Alex Strohl
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Class duration: 4h 51mSee all 36 lessons
About The Class
Take a step from enthusiast to professional photographer
Alex Strohl brings his Adventure Photography Workshop to CreativeLive to explain his approach to photography, editing and the sometimes overwhelming but super important business side of things. In this workshop- Alex takes you on a journey through his shooting process, developing your own style, editing your images and then strategies to get yourself noticed and grow your career.
- Basics of camera techniques and making memorable images
- Developing your own workflow and style
- Getting noticed and working with brands
- Taking action to accelerate your career
Aperture, Shutter Speed: Knowing Your Camera04:53
Shooting at Blue Hour01:34
Telling Stories & Developing a Personal Style06:30
Staying Motivated & Pushing Past Creative Blocks12:32
Trip Planning & Location Scouting13:16
Field Day: Working with Models18:08
Get Out & Shoot01:54
Transferring Files & Making Selects11:37
Editing Part 119:49
Editing Part 227:18
sRGB vs Adobe RGB05:55
Archiving & Online Backups02:35
Delivering Files to Clients07:15
Develop Your Style00:56
Managing Your Life Budget05:08
Building a Solid Portfolio10:55
Ad Agency vs Client02:09
Finding Brands That Fit You06:59
Talking To The Right People09:07
Creating Value for a Brand03:12
Getting What You’re Worth09:49
Paid To Travel The World?01:18
Decks & Moodboards04:42
Taking Steps to Accelerate Your Career01:45
50% of students recommend this class.
See what some of them have to say.
There's a lot of useful information on how to start up your bussiness or your carreer as a photographer. Great advices, he shows his personal workflow, from the beggining of a shooting till the end. That was what I was looking for. The editing process maybe could be reduced in only one chapter. Worth it.
Too haphazard without enough specifics. The editing chapters were a waste of time because could not see what he was clicking on (file names, how to do catalogs, etc.). I thought it would be instructional with screens I could see/read. I also don't like it when photographers use multiple images merged or layered with frequent use of presets or computer generated manipulations, especially when they are discussing nature or wildlife.
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