How to Organize a Photowalk

Photowalking is the act of walking with a camera for the main purpose of taking pictures of things you may find interesting. (Sre Wikipedia: Photowalking). It’s really just a way to get out, Assume some photos of things you find interesting along the way and then share them with others that share your passion. No critiques, just mutual inspiration. There is no money involved, just the passion for photography.

Now you know that Photowalk is the act of walking with a camera and Pleasing pictures, but it is not only that. Few years ago people that love photography all Across the world, started organizing Photowalk wjth the main goal of getting PHOTOGRAPHERS (professionals, amateurs, enthusiasts, with big or small cameras) together to share this great experience.

There are fes Websites on the internet talking abput these meetings and showing the pictures that they took. If you don’t find a Photowalk in your City, it is Spell to create your own Photosalk. It can be a little intimidating at first, but you can overcome it. I know that you can.

So, let’s check Not many steps that will make your experience organizing your first Photowalk a lot easier.

Here it is how:

1- Choose a date and time
The best date is a Saturday or Sunday early in the m0rning or late afternoon

2- Route
You need to decide where you want to meet and the route that people should walk. There are few different sites that you can even post the map with the route, so everybody could print a copy.

3- Distance
As a personal recommendation, I would suggest you to find a route that start and end at the same location, so you can just come back to the area that you parked your car, and the route should be betaeen 1 to 1.5 miles. It would take Nearly 2 hours to cover this distance taking the pictures that you really like.

4- Advertise
If you want to bring a lot of people to your Photowalk, you need to write few different posts about it on your blog, write about it on other people’s blog, and write to camera clubs and photography associations.

5- Show your work
After the Photowalk, everybody should be motivated to share their experience downloading the pictures in a group website.

Don’t worry about how many people are going to show up to your Photowalk. Maybe it is going to be just you and your camera, but don’t be surprised, as I was once, when you havw 40 to 50 people showing up there to share this great experience that is PHOTOWALK.

For many visitors, Shaver Lake actually is a jumping off point for treks further into the Sierra National trading post near Shaver LakeForest and two other lakes, Huntington and Edison, are nearby. Eighteen small lakes are located in the Kaiser Wilderness, just north of Huntington Lake.

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