Portrait Photography Course

Learn the basics of portrait photography for stunning results

Introduction/Course Overview

Taking great photographs of people, especially your loved ones, can often be difficult to do. The camera settings, lighting decisions, posing techniques, and everything else in between, make for a variety of things to consider when trying to create a great photograph. 

In this course, you'll learn how to take professional looking portraits, no matter your skill level or the type of gear you have. This portrait photography course will jump start your technique for photographing people. We look at some of the better approaches to creating portraits that both photographer and subject can be proud of.

You'll learn the techniques for making great light with basic tools, and the best methods for helping people look their best while remaining comfortable. We'll also get into on how to use reflectors, diffusers, and simple strobe setups to maximize existing light, and adjust your camera settings to get excellent raw results. 

portrait photography course
Rated 4.9/5 (based on 458 customer reviews)

What Will I Learn?

Includes:

  • Flexible Batch timing
  • Subject Notes
  • Supplemental Resources
  • Portfolio Preparation
  • Certificate of Completion
  • Get Real time Projects to Practice
  • Attend 2 to 3 Classes with free of cost
  • Free Technical Support after completing course
  • If you absent any classes, back up Classes available
  • Free Technical Support on Freelancing Projects to Earn more Money
  • Free Interntet and Laboratory Facility

Placement Program

Job Assurity: Placement Support. Assist you to get JOB in top MNC’s, Mid & Small scale Companies

Resume Preparation Support

Conducted 2 to 3 Mock Tests

Mock Interviews to increase your confident level

You have opportunities to work on Real time Case Studies

Curriculum For This Course

Shooting Outside with Natural Light

 

Shooting Inside With Natural Light

 

Shooting Outside With Flash

 

Shooting Inside With Continuous Light

 

Shooting on White Backdrop with Flash

 

Shooting Male Headshots

Requirements

Who Is The Target Audience?

After The Course Your Will Be Able To

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Students who complete this course have the following career options

WHY DICAZO JAIPUR?

The most important reason why you should consider coming to DICAZO to learn this course is because DICAZO COMPUTER INSTITUTE offers the most integrated courses with the maximum possibility of job opportunities on your profile. As a part of DICAZO India which is a leading platform with thousands of Alumna’s and Alumnus’s whom have since graduation from the course have been making waves all over there chosen area of concentration while earning big time Cash and Paychecks, DICAZO Jaipur holds much more than just assurance for this course. For more info’s on course details or any other issues please call us on 91 9887063980 or mail to:- dicazoinfo@gmail.com.

Students Work

Students Reviews

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Students Also Learn These Courses

Frequently Registered Together

Landscape Photography + Night Photography

FAQ

If you have any question about the course then you can find it here.

If your want to know about the fees of Portrait Photography Course then please contact us on this number 9887063980 or you can drop us a mail on dicazoinfo@gmail.com
Dicazo Computer Institute is the best institute for Portrait Photography Course. We offer fully practice-oriented courses with placement assurance. Our expert faculties provide individual guidance to help you groom as an industry-ready, trained professional. We have highly qualified teachers and flexible batch timings. Our course fees is reasonable you can compare with others. You can pay fees in installments. So hurry up and enroll today.

1.    When you travel you may not have the best-suited lens on your camera so you need to improvise according to the lens you have. 


2.    Try to click when people are looking into your camera (not always necessary). 


3.    Let them do what they are doing /posing sometimes ruins the shot. 


4.    Make sure to have eyes in shape focus when taking tight portraits. 


5.    Long lens on your camera can intimidate the subject.  I prefer using my 24-70 f2.8 (in day time) or my favorite 50mm 1.8 for evening night shots. 


6.    Travel light, having lot of gear compromise your mobility. 


7.    When you want subject to pose for you don’t make request for it instantly start a conversation, build rapport then ask for pose.


8.    You have absolutely no control over lighting, so shots on broad daylight have harsh shadows and shots looks poor. Morning and evening (golden hour) gives you best lighting and warmness for the excellent portraits.


9.    Flash (either on camera or pop up) is not useful in most situations. A faster lens gives you best results. 


Happy Clicking...

Start with a good portrait lens. You want a fairly long lens. If you’re shooting with a cropped sensor DSLR a 50mm f/1.8 is a good choice. If a full frame camera, the 85mm is a classic portrait lens. A zoom also gives you nice compression for flattering portraits and it allows you to get further from your subject and make them feel more comfortable, i.e. you’re not right in their face.

A wide aperture, between f/1.4 – f5.6, will  give you a shallow depth of field so the focus will be on your subject while the background is blurred.

Composition is also important. Am big mistake new photographers make is not getting close enough. Zoom in or stand closer to fill the frame with your subject. Their face and especially their eyes are the most important. Focus on the eye nearest the camera.

Lighting is key. Invest in a speedlight that you can use on your camera’s hotshoe as well as away from the camera. This is more powerful than your built-in flash and you can control the angle to bounce light off the wall or ceiling as well as the intensity of the light. It is way more attractive than the flat lighting you get with your built-in flash.

When you’re shooting outside, use fill-in flash to help fill in shadows across the face. Your built-in flash can help, but off-camera flash is better. You get a more balanced exposure with fill-in flash because the camera will exposure for the background while the flash lights your subject’s face.

One of my favorite props is the reflector. It’s especially handy for outdoor  portraits to help bounce light onto your subject’s face. They’re fairly inexpensive to buy and you can find convenient collapsible ones, or make your own using a piece of white card board or foam core. It’s definitely worthy to have one and will make your portraits look more professional.

Other things you can do to make your portraits more interesting:

  • Frame your subject: you could use a doorway or a window. This helps give depth.
  • Fill the frame with their face. Go for an extreme closeup. I especially love this with kids.
  • Change the perspective. Instead of always taking photos of your subject at eye level, try shooting them from above.
  • Experiment with expressions. Work with your subject to try out different moods – from happy, laughing to serious or sad.
  • Have your subject look off camera, focusing on something outside of the frame. This can create some interest or mystery.
  • Try changing the way you hold your camera – Hold it at an angle to add some energy, or if you always take vertical portraits try mixing it up and take some horizontal shots
  • If you’re shooting photos of children, sometimes candids will be your best shots vs posed shots. Get the child to do something they enjoy, such as coloring or playing with a toy. This more natural setting will make them feel more relaxed.  And if you have a long lens you can stand back a ways and zoom in and your subject will likely not even notice that you’re taking photos.
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