• Prakash Kedar


Too lots of wildlife photographers get fixated about what I call that the"focal length debacle", at which it turns into an

obsession to possess the longest/biggest lens possible. I know that this really can be location-dependant while you may desire

significantly greater than 600mm just to find any shot whatsoever in some wide open spaces, however, the difficulty that I want to

tackle is significantly related to our obsession to get as long as you can to the creatures and isolate them entirely out of their

own environment. The outcome is frequently an image that resembles it might possibly be shot having no thought of how the

surroundings in which it finds it self and a eloquent background, of a captive subject at a place. Challenge yourself to take to

give the audience a much better idea of where the image was taken by you and wherever your theme has to split a living in the

uncontrolled. It is applicable to any species you picture -- to this elephant by your shrub into the bull. The elephant under was

photographed with a wide-angle lens and also a filter to take advantage of skies and the clouds and to offer you a sense of the

surroundings. The other hand to capturing wider is -- you guessed it -- shooting nearer...and I mean genuinely CLOSER. Get

inyourface close (by going your posture by shifting successful focal point by using a lengthier lens with optional tele-converter)

to produce distinct and interesting studies of this animals/birds you picture. This will even enable you to consider in terms of

abstract compositional arrangements

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