Simple Tips to Improve Your Indoor Macro Photography

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If you are hooked on macro photography – and can’t seem to read enough articles, or watch enough video tutorials – then you know that macro photography is a field that you can literally spend years studying and perfecting. Equal parts science and art, taking the best photographs requires you to understand your equipment, your subject and your immediate environment. It can be a balancing act at times, but when you get all the pieces in place, you can take a moment in time and preserve it as a beautiful photograph that will last for the ages.

There comes a time for every macro photographer when indoor macro photography shooting becomes a necessity. Sure, it’s great fun to get out in the field and shoot photographs of birds, bugs, flowers and plants, but you can also have a blast taking macro photographs of your favorite subjects indoors. Today’s indoor macro photography tutorial by AdoramaTV (Bryan Peterson) will help you to make the most of your time doing indoor photo shoots.



Like all the photographs that you take, shooting memorable indoor images requires you to have a proper understanding of your lighting conditions. Fortunately, when you are shooting inside your home or in the confines of a professional studio, you have a bit more control over lighting conditions.

Be sure to take notes on the little tips that you learned from today’s tutorial for macro photographers, so you’ll achieve optimal lighting for your next indoor shoot. You may have to tweak things a bit, and may not have access to all the equipment that was used in today’s video lesson, but you should find that the tips and techniques discussed in this video to be most helpful the next time you choose to spend your time taking macro photographs indoors.

Don’t forget to help out other photographers by passing this information along. Doing so couldn’t be any easier. Click on the Share button on the side to ensure this important information makes its way to all your friends!

Recommended reading –
Bryan Peterson’s Exposure Solution – The Most Common Photography Problems and How to Solve Them

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