We provide all the top-quality photography your business needs—from engaging headshots, crisp brochure art, showstopping product photography, and event coverage to attention-getting website images and office décor.
A headshot is often your first impression with a client or customer. They instantly decide from that single photo whether you are someone they want to work with—or not. So often, people settle for subpar headshots because they don’t want to spend money or time, so they take a selfie or use a shot of them at a wedding, and cropping out their date or spouse, and it comes across incredibly unprofessional even if it’s intended to look “casual.” For every headshot, my goal is for you to look confident and approachable, someone qualified to do the job, but also someone clients would be comfortable enough approaching. That’s a good headshot.
Promotional photography means different things for different businesses—sometimes a still-life shot of the product itself, sometimes a “lifestyle” shot showing people using and enjoying the product. Promotional images must be not only aesthetically pleasing but also create engagement. People are going to judge your product and service based on the kinds of images they see on your website or in printed materials. If you own a pizzeria, if the pizza in your promotional looks gross and discolored, no one will want to to buy it, but if the pizza looks delicious, or if you show people sitting around the table enjoying the pizza and laughing, they’ll feel like they’ll enjoy it themselves and want the pizza. It's all about the feels—and the quality.
These images of your product typically go on your shopping cart page or on Amazon. If you run a service-oriented company, these would go on your coupon or mailer. If you run a business that sells an actual product, it’s easy—you photograph the actual product. And just like a headshot, your product needs to be shown in its best light, literally and figuratively. You want your product to look as amazing as you know it is. People are not going to want a product that doesn’t look good. Too often people settle for quick and easy, and it fails them. They think it’s the product’s fault, but it’s really the fault of the photography and the marketing. If you run a service, like a lawn company, you’ll want a nice lawn or a picture of the service technician spraying fertilizer, not some dirty sweaty guy pushing a beat-up rusted lawnmower—it’s not about the equipment; it’s about the lawn. Either way, it's all about making your business shine.
Many companies host events, whether it’s a formal announcement of a new product or service, a gala, conferences or training sessions, a groundbreaking, or a live band on Tuesday nights at a restaurant. These kind of events bring in real people—and real engagement—and it’s important to capture them and bring them to life. They are also great for news coverage and press releases for next year, as TV and newspapers need visual interest for a story.
People judge a business based on how the business presents itself. Just like a headshot represents the person or the product photography represents the product, office décor can represent the business. If your client walks in and finds a bunch of blank, stark walls or a space filled with generic artwork from a big-box store, it’s not a very inviting space. Imagine walking into a car dealership that didn’t have images of cars or driving experiences but instead a bunch of random floral prints. How much more of a story could you tell if you had custom artwork on your walls featuring your products or services, or even the city or community around you? It sets the tone for your clients and tells your story in a powerful way.