Join Scott Hargis for an in-depth discussion in this video Shooting a good basic kitchen shot, part of Learn Real Estate Photography: The Basics.
- So, ordinarily the kitchen would be the last shot…of the day for me,…at least last interior shot of the day for me.…Typically all my gear is stored in here…while I'm shooting other parts of the house…just because it's convenient.…In this case, this living room/family room area over here…is gonna get better in just a little while.…I'm waiting for the sun to throw a shadow outside…it's gonna make my life way easier on those photos,…so I pulled all my stuff outta here…and I'm gonna shoot the kitchen now.…It's out of order from my sort of default routine,…but it's worth it, you know,…you gotta roll with these things.…
So, I'm gonna do the kitchen a little sooner…than I planned on,…and I'm just gonna scope it out now.…See what we're looking at.…And, I already love this shot,…nice one-point that makes the place look really good,…and we will make this photo for sure.…Kinda roll over to here, and now I get a kinda classic,…a classic kitchen shot right here.…This is one to get for sure,…and then I don't know as we come back to 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