Sunstars can make a strong point of interest in your landscape photography. Erin Babnik shares the secrets on creating the perfect sunstar.
About Erin Babnik
Erin Babnik is known for her ambitious and expressive style of photography and for her adventurous approach in the field. Her dedication to the medium of photography evolved out of her years working as an art historian and archaeologist, photographing in museums and in archaeological sites throughout Europe and the Middle East for the purposes of teaching and research. She subsequently spent years producing photographs on assignment and for licensing, all the while expanding her personal photographic excursions to increasingly remote outdoor locations. She now works as a full-time landscape photographer, traveling extensively from home bases in both California and Slovenia and teaching photography workshops on both continents. Erin also draws upon her background in art history in her writing about photography, which appears in a variety of publications.
Is it best to pursue nature photography on your own? After all being in nature can be great for contemplation, peace, & quiet.
Shooting low to the ground can emphasize qualities of a location that might otherwise get lost. These four tips can help you to make the most of those situations.
Infocus Magazine decided to ask Erin Babnik how an aspiring photographer can make the most of a photography workshop.