It’s hard to cut through the endless flow of communications in our digital driven world, so how do professional portrait photographers get seen by potential customers, and once you have their attention how do you maximise the return? This blog post tackles these questions by drawing from interviews with our entrepreneurial customers and presentations from The Baby Summit 2016.
This post celebrates the launch of our new Flush Mount Albums, a format that has become increasingly popular with wedding photographers over the past few years. During that time we’ve tested all possible printers, papers and binding options so we can now offer an Australian made inkjet-printed, Cotton Rag album to archival and world-class standards. Not all photographers include an album in their package because they don’t have the time or skills to design them, so we’ve curated a gallery of stunning examples and some words of wisdom to inspire your imagination and sales pitch.
Geiko & Maiko of Kyoto by West Australian photographer Robert van Koesveld won the Australian Institute of Professional Photography’s APPA Photography Book Award 2015, and entries are now open again for the 2016 Awards but only until 11 August.
This photo book presents a series of portraits of geisha in a stunning design that incorporates patterns lifted directly from their exquisite costumes, along with complementary images and information about the cultural rituals and service network that allows the art form to live on.
Photobook festivals and fairs are now such a fixture of the international photography scene that one could spend their whole year trekking to an event in a different country every week. In March this year, New Zealand, joined the circuit when it hosted the inaugural Photobook New Zealand festival from 11-13 March at Massey University, Wellington. The event was co-presented by a group of Photoforum NZ affiliates with Momento Pro sponsorship, and established and emerging photographers came out in droves, confirming that the production of photo books is alive and well in Aotearoa.