Photography and Bad Weather

When dark clouds roll down to the sky, most photographers seek shelter, but those who stay outside and challenge the weather can sometimes take the most incredible photos. Bad weather can give photographers the ability to take pictures of rain, snow or even lightning photographs. In the world of photography, the rarest and most complex photographs are usually sold at a higher price; so if you are a photographer, there is a potentially large market for bad weather.

Rain photography

When it rains outside, humidity tends to create a shiny surface on most materials. In cities, rain makes the streets shine, and buildings look bleak. In the field, grass can shine with the right amount of light, and drops of water hanging from branches and leaves often shine. The clouds accompanying the rain also scatter the available sunlight, evenly distributing it and eliminating shadows. Animals tend to snuggle or lay their heads on fur to stay dry and warm, offering incredible opportunities for outdoor photography. Taking portraits in the rain can also be very attractive, because the light reflected on people’s faces can often dominate the frame, because the rain damps the light reflected in the environment.

Lightning

Many photographers spend hours trying to capture a ray of light illuminating the scene in their photographs. Lightning is certainly one of the most difficult things to capture in a photograph. It definitely requires a tripod and often requires a very long exposure. Most photographers try to capture the rays using the “onion” shutter speed option, when the photographer simply keeps the shutter open manually for as long as it takes until lightning crosses the sky, and then the photographer closes the shutter only after lightning go through to make it as bright as possible in the frame.

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Snow photography

Snow can change a landscape photo in a winter wonderland photo. Snow whiteness tends to add a nice contrast to the usual colors of the scene, which makes photos very effective. Snow photographs can also be unique photographs of nature and can often be sold at a higher price because they are very attractive. Unfortunately, some snowy places where very rare animals live, such as penguins and polar bears, are very inaccessible and require a lot of risk and effort.

Bright white snow can be harder to capture effectively than most photographers think. Light readers in cameras tend to see the snow very bright, so it sets the exposure to the brightness of the snow, leaving the background and other objects almost as dark as the silhouette. The most experienced photographers’ overexposure the snow photographs that they take, leaving the snow as bright as in real life, and the rest of the frame is well exposed, as it should be. Snow can also interrupt the camera’s auto white balance sensor, so you should also set the white balance to match the snow or change the auto white balance mode to white balance mode.