I am constantly working on enhancing my style which I am at ill to define. I am not a heavy photoshopper and will never be a graphic artist. Black and white is my main format although I do some color from time to time. I know I use some harsh darkness at times to balance off a natural light. It is just the way I end up seeing things. I like the way black and white bends reality into it's own art form.
I shoot much of my pictures outdoor and enjoy the magic of a moment when something unexpected happens that creates a great image. It's those moments in life that can never be recreated.
I am striving to create beautiful pictures that feature real people. I do not care if you are old or young, heavy or skinny, have imperfections or are perfect. I love people being who they really are. So if you have been called too short, too tall, too heavy, or anything else which society may have outcasted you as not being perfect or beautiful, contact me. You are the person I would love to shoot with!
I saw this on another website but decided to post it here since it is good common sense knowledge.
1. There’s no harm in someone teaching acting classes or selling headshots, as long as that’s what they are advertising. If you thought you were going to an audition or a meeting to discuss representation, but the conversation is all about you buying something, that is a bait-and-switch!
2. Some casting calls may be “no experience necessary,” but they should be exactly that: a casting call. You come in, fill out some paperwork, get your photo taken, and are perhaps recorded on video. They’ll call if they decide to hire you. No one tries to sell you anything, and there’s no fee to audition.
3. Reputable model and talent agencies are highly selective. If you show up and they are immediately willing to sign you regardless of your experience or suitability, question their motives—especially if they ask for money.
4. Bona fide agencies don’t require you to take their classes or use their photographer. They may provide a list of recommended coaches or photographers in your area, but they should not pressure you to use a specific one, or try to sell you something in their agency agreement.
5. Legitimate agents make a commission off the gigs they find for you. If they engage in hard-sell techniques for classes, photos, contests or representation, beware. That’s how they’re making their money, not by finding you work.