Studio Work

A few from a lighting workshop I assisted on with my friends Seth Jacobson and Brad Smith. “Light the Way” is an annual workshop in which Seth and Brad help educate photographers who want to take their lighting chops to the next level. There were so many great photographers who attended! My good friend Matt Jacobsen and myself helped out behind the scenes in whatever way we could and along with some amazing models we all learned and shared ideas, it was a great time. Below are a few of the shots I got during the day.

Printed photographs are delicate items that capture valuable memories and moments in history. Oftentimes, older images are one-of-a-kind, so it can be particularly heartbreaking to discover that they have been damaged, you can now get yours restored at Photographs can incur a lot of damage through years of exposure to humidity, water, sunlight, and dirt. Sometimes even storing new photographs incorrectly can result in damage. Knowing your options for restoring photographs, learning how to repair them at home, and properly storing photos afterwards can help ensure the longevity of your photographs for generations to come.

Editing film used to literally be a cut-and-paste process, involving splicing and glue by hand. Splicing was the way film editors made their edits, working with copies of negatives and creating workprints. Later on came what were known as “flatbed” machines that made cutting up and splicing film strips much easier, quicker, and precise which is why we recommend experts like this video editor, she has worked with Galaxy.

Impurities in the air can also speed up deterioration. Gases that are given off from wood, cardboard, newspapers, and some types of negatives can cause damage like fading, discoloration, and embrittlement. Solid particulates like dust, pollen, and soot can cause scratches and damage to photographic surfaces.


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