October 19, 2015

A huge part of getting that great shot you had imagined, in fact, a massive part of photography in general is problem-solving.
The better you can manage a situation the more likely you are of hitting that banger.

I suppose it’s a common experience? That moment you realize the shot you had imagined isn’t working out, it’s not possible and you just feel like just packing up.

There are multiple situations that can feel like a huge problem. Whether the light isn’t right, the angles aren’t working, if only that huge rock wasn’t there, the clouds rolled in just before you and your rider timed the shot perfectly, or you set up and none of your triggers are working to get your flash to fire.

These scenarios are not causes for ending a shoot but rather an opportunity for you to find a creative solution. I have more often then not produced a better shot once I was forced to get extra creative and solve some problems.

Happy problem solving.

– Carl

If you liked this post, you’ll love these too!

Winter is no joke! Keep warm and shop our range of Vallerret Photography Gloves.


Leave a comment

Comments will be approved before showing up.

Also in Vallerret Articles

How to make money as a photography during Covid-19
How to survive as a photographer through Covid-19 when all your gigs get cancelled

March 27, 2020

Photographers and small businesses are especially vulnerable during the world health crisis we are navigating and many photographers who rely on travel and workshops are struggling to make ends meet. If you've suddenly found yourself without work, you're not alone. It's time to get creative! Here are our tips to making money when your gigs get cancelled.
Read More
A Message Regarding Covid-19
A Message Regarding Covid-19

March 18, 2020

A message to our community regarding Covid-19. We will include all the updates here.
Read More
12 Women Photographers You Should Be Following in 2020
12 Women Photographers You Should Be Following in 2020

March 10, 2020 1 Comment

Landscape and Nature Photography are heavily male-dominated industries but these women are trying to change that. Check out these rad photographers you should keep an eye on in 2020!
Read More
Norway's Best Photography Locations
Norway's Best Photography Locations

March 05, 2020

Norway has no shortage of perfect photo spots. The hardest part of your trip will surely be deciding where to go! Check out our top recommendations including our custom Norway photography map.
Read More
SIZING CHART

FIND YOUR SIZE:

  1. Measure around the widest part of your hand with a relaxed open palm.
  2. Measure from base of hand to the tip of the middle finger.

NB: We design our gloves to be snug for best camera feel possible. This sizing chart reflects snuggly fitted gloves.

    Unisex Sizes XS S M L XL XXL
    Hand Girth cm  18 - 20  20 - 21 21 - 22 22 - 23 23 - 25 25-28
    inch  7.1 - 7.9   7.9 - 8.3  8.3 - 8.7 8.7 - 9.1 9.1 - 9.8 9.8-11.0
    Hand Length cm  16.0 - 17.5  17.5 - 18.5 18.0 - 19.0 19.0 - 20.0 20.5 - 22.0 22-24.0
    inch  6.3 - 6.9 6.9 - 7.2 7.1 - 7.5 7.5 - 7.9 8.1 - 8.7 8.7-9.4
     EU Size Equivalent  EU 7.5  EU 8 EU 8.5 EU 9 EU 10 EU 11
     Unisex Glove Models: Markhof Pro 2.0 | Skadi Zipper Mitt | Ipsoot | Alta Over-Mitt | Merino Liner Touch | Primaloft/Merino Liner | Urbex
    Female Sizes XS S M L XL
    Hand Girth cm 16.0 - 17.5 17.5 - 18.8 18.5 - 20.0 20.0 - 21.5 -
    inch  6.3 - 6.9 6.9 - 7.4 7.2 - 7.9 7.9 - 8.5 -
    Hand Length cm 15.5 - 16.5 16.3 - 17.2  17.0 - 18.5 19.0 - 20.0 -
    inch  6.1 - 6.5 6.4 - 6.8 6.7 - 7.3 7.5 - 7.9 -
     EU Size Equivalent  EU 6  EU 7 EU 8 EU 9 -
    Female Glove Models: W's Nordic