Better learning with a mix of training in the classroom and on location
With a mIx of learning in the classroom and on location, you'll have ample time to find out how to use your camera and hands-on practice, with handouts and assignments to take home to refine your skills - practice makes perfect!
How do I get my camera out of Auto mode?
If you're a beginner and you've been using your camera on Auto, or trying various settings with mixed results, this workshop will give you a good foundation in photography in just one day.
Where does this workshop run?
You can attend this workshop at over 60 picturesque venues from Scotland to Cornwall, so there's sure to be one near you. Just scroll to the Workshop Calendar below.
Cameras: DSLR, Mirrorless Compact System (CSC), Four-Thirds, Bridge, Superzoom and Compact with Aperture Priority (A or AV on the mode dial)
Don't have a camera yet? We're happy to provide a loan camera, free of charge, on many of our workshops. If there's one available you'll be able to reserve it when you click Book Now.
Content: Learn how to create blurred backgrounds in your portrait and close-up shots to make your subject really stand out, and take detailed landscape photos, by shooting in Aperture Priority. Find the fastest way to access your camera's features, how shutter speed affects your photos and how to avoid camera shake by adjusting ISO. Learn how to add interest to your photos with some tips on composition and put it all into practice by taking some close-up, portrait & landscape shots.
Where: Commencing in the classroom, to learn how to get the best from your camera, then out and about at your venue, taking a variety of photographs. Finally back to the classroom to discuss your images with plenty of time for your questions.
Group Size: Small, friendly classes with a maximum 10 students per tutor.
Times: Full day, usually 10 am to 4 pm but please check your joining instructions.
Previous Experience: These photography lessons are for complete beginners or if you'd like to learn to shoot in Aperture Priority to take control of your photographs.