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Great Trip Photos Don't Just Happen

Great trip photos don't just happen, you have to work with your camera lens to deliver a Picture Perfect shot. Here are some valuable travel photography tips that will help you to capture memories of a lifetime! 


Sunset
If you have always desired to capture a breathtaking photo of the sunset, but haven't been able to get that perfect shot that seizes the stunning hues diffused by the drowning sun across the sky, here's a tip that will do the trick!

Turn off the flash and disable the "night flash" setting. The flash mode highlights the insignificant elements of the surrounding landscape and makes the sunset look less charming. Take several shots from the same spot over the course of the sunset.

City At Night
Place your camera on a tripod or a flat surface. To perfectly capture the ambient glow exuded by the city lights during the night, hold your camera absolutely still, set the ISO setting if your camera to the lowest and turn the flash off. Try this useful camera tip on your Los Angeles tour or New York City tour by night.

A Tourist Landmark
Walk away from the tourists that crowd around the landmark to get a closer shot. You're far more likely to land a one-of-a-kind photograph if you are not a part of the crowd. Always remember that while capturing a landmark with a powerful camera lens, the proximity to the landmark is not important. For a dramatic and captivating shot, it is important to focus on a particular segment of the landmark.

Wildlife
It's best to do wildlife photography during morning and late afternoons to benefit from the natural light. While capturing wildlife photos, position yourself at eye level with the animals to also incorporate the surrounding landscape and natural settings. This tip will come handy if you are excited about taking rare images of wildlife during your Yosemite tour or Yellowstone tour.

Dim Light
Photos captured in a dim light turn out to be blurry or hazy as they reflect the slightest movement that has occurred while taking the shot. To get sharper shots when you cannot turn on the flash, set the camera on a timer. Even a two-second delay will eliminate the movement caused by pushing the camera's button.

Rain
If you want to take photos when it's raining, use a shower cap to cover the camera's body, and cut a hole that's just large enough for the lens to be exposed.
Author: Tia Jones
Artice Source: http://www.articlesphere.com

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