Registration is now open for my 2015 Grand Teton Fall Foliage Field Photography Workshop in Wyoming on October 1-4, 2015.
The workshop is open to any skill level with a maximum class size of just 8 students.
Grand Teton National Park is one of the most beautiful and majestic landscapes in the world, with the Teton Range rising more than 7,000 feet above the valley. Located in northwestern Wyoming, Grand Teton National Park has some of the more dramatic scenery in the Rocky Mountains. It is sure to be an inspiration for any photographer looking to create beautiful images.
This workshop is scheduled for when it should be near peak fall foliage at the Tetons. Aspens will be changing their color to a brilliant yellow and orange, snow will return to the peaks of the Tetons (and maybe even at ground level if we are lucky), and animals will be on the move and more visible as they prepare for the winter.
You will learn and improve your skills in the following areas: getting perfect exposures, composition, lens selection, the use of split neutral density filters and solid density filters to control exposure and for effect, how to photograph stitched panoramas, exposure bracketing (HDR), working a scene to create numerous photos & compositions from one location, and more.
For more information and to register visit the workshop page here.
Have you taken a photo workshop with me before?
Student Alumni can register for this workshop with a savings of 10%.
This workshop is sure to sell out so don’t hesitate in registering! In fact the workshop was already 25% sold out prior to this public announcement from those signed up to my photo workshop newsletter list.
Spend 4 days learning and photographing during what should be peak fall foliage.
2015 Grand Teton Fall Foliage Photo Workshop with Matt SuessFind out more info on this workshop here!
Watching the sunrise at Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming is an amazing experience – especially along a calm Snake River which provides a mirror reflection.
This time lapse covers the time range from 4:43am to 5:21am and is a result of 1140 still images from my Sony a7 camera.