Join Scott Hargis for an in-depth discussion in this video Photographing the upper exterior of a residence, part of Learning Real Estate Photography.
- [Voiceover] Okay, so I know,…cause I did a good thorough scout,…that I'm gonna shoot this from the perimeter,…and that my best shot is over here to the right.…Now, there is a picture from right here,…with this gravel path that just goes straight away…from the camera,…but it's really not that attractive,…it's just a lot of very bright white gravel,…it's really wide,…it's not the quaint little path that you would wish for,…but if I just hike over here, across country,…there's a point at which it begins to look like a…really nice winding narrow garden path,…plus I get a better look at the gazebo,…plus I get some mountains in the background.…
I mean, this is the spot to be.…So, got a pretty good hill behind me here,…but I think I'm safe enough.…I'll set the tripod up.…It's pretty good.…I wouldn't be surprised if the exact same exposure settings…as the last photo I did, will still apply.…I'll try zooming out, I'll try zooming in.…
My client is a real estate agent,…they want people to think that this is like,…a football field up here,…
In this course, architectural photographer Scott Hargis introduces the why and how behind real estate photography. Get tips for photographing the inside and outside of a home or commercial building, shooting bathrooms and kitchens, and getting great photos within strict time limits: 15 minutes, 5 minutes, or less than 60 seconds.
- Touring the inside and outside of a home
- Bringing the right gear
- Photographing bathrooms and kitchens
- Photographing rooms quickly
- Photographing exteriors
- Post-processing real estate photos