Funny Dog Pics Biography
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Dogs are so nice when they are playing. Although taking good photos of your dog can be so fun, it isn’t that easy. It’s like trying to take photos of a baby or a child. Your dog won’t be interested in sitting pretty for a portrait. The trick is to be quiet, patient, and to devote a lot of time.
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Ahhh…dogs. Those lovable furry creatures who make our lives so full of fun and fur. Where would we be without them? They are so dear to our hearts, yet only with us a short amount of time. Who wouldn’t want a million pictures of the big lug, he’s your best pal and he deserves it. While the pictures you are getting for yourself or your clients are great, they don’t always capture exactly what you were looking for. So here are a few tips that I hope will help you capture the true personality of the next dog you photograph. Talking to the owners is the best way to start understanding the pup you’re shooting. Every dog has a distinct personality, even if they are the same breed. The owner will know the little quirks and hilarious things their dogs do, so start by asking them. Nothing sells a picture more than that “thing” that only Duke does. Not only will they want to buy it, but more importantly they will cherish that image long after Duke has gone.
You can ask things like what are his favorite things to do (i.e., go to the beach, chase frisbees, lie in front of the fire and gnaw on a special chew toy). Also, ask if he has any favorite words (like walk, kitty or treat) that will get his attention when you need it. Warning though, don’t over use these words without a few treats or he might stop listening to you. Ask if he likes his ears scratched or his belly rubbed. Once you get to know him a little better, he’ll love that you know his favorite scratching spots. You can’t just roll right in and bust out your camera and start shooting. Most dogs won’t relax around someone they don’t know, swinging around a huge black object that makes funny noises. Similar to kids, they could be scared by it or even put on their guard. While that emotion may be distinct to the dog, it does not make for great pictures or for a good afternoon of shooting. Even if you know the dog well, it’s best to start off playing a little and getting re-acquainted.
There are many things you can do to get acquainted. Some suggestions are: spend time throwing the ball around if your furry client likes to fetch, or try playing tug of war with one of his favorite toys. It will wear him out a bit and you’ll gain his trust as a friend. Also by playing around, you will quickly learn what the dog loves and can possibly use those items you were playing with as props in some of your images. After a little bit of play time and you can tell he’s feeling a little better about you being around, pull out your camera and just let him sniff it. Don’t try taking any pictures, just leave it out so he can see it and get use to it.
Next, make the shutter go off. You don’t need to point it at the dog, just have the camera make the sound. Did he cock his head? Does he still look interested? Afraid? Let him see it again and soon he’ll be okay. Now, not all dogs are going to be totally okay with you in their face with a camera. That’s okay too, it doesn’t mean the session is over. Bring out a longer lens and just get further away from the dog so they feel less threatened by your gear. Sometimes it’s just having it in front of your face that bothers the them. If they don’t mind the camera but don’t like it once you pull it up to take the shot, try shooting from the hip or the ground. Set yourself up on aperture priority and put the camera on the ground or in the grass or shoot while holding the camera by your side. You can get some great shots this way from a dogs perspective. This guy here was so curious and wanted to be by my side. I’d have him sit and stay and when I would get ready to shoot, he’d come bouncing up to sit by me. I shot this with my camera low on my body walking backwards with the dog. Lucky? Probably. Fun? Definitely! nce your dog is nice and relaxed, try shooting them in their environment. Again, this will go back to asking questions and talking with the owner.