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#3: Top 5 outdoor pictures tips from Arc’teryx
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So far Arc’teryx has trained us that you can get powerful photos using anything that can stone island jacket take a picture, and that often sticking to golden rules, in this case the tip of thirds, is important.  When Mark is shooting for Arc’teryx he travels across this wild world, and his third tip will help you when you carry out the same.
3. Carry the right equipment
Sure, a camera is important, but if you are trekking into the depths of the backcountry to snap many photos of yourself or maybe your friends, make sure to bunch appropriate equipment.  Arc’teryx enjoys making products that score well in the harshest conditions in the world; therefore, in order to capture this Mark is often taking photos over these conditions.  Initially I thought Brian was joking, however he firmly stated that if he will be shooting in the pouring bad weather, then he almost always provides a golf umbrella. You can shoot all day with a dry digital camera, not so with a hefty, water-filled paperweight stamped Canon.
Image credit: Brian stone island jacket Goldstone / Arc’teryx
Be prepared is his or her point. If you are going in the rain bring a shell, waterproof footwear and warm clothing.  Heading up to the Chic-Chocs for you to shoot your friends within waist-deep powder Bring skiing gloves to keep comfortable, but don’t forget to bring skinny, dexterous ones to use while manipulating the camera, and perhaps a waterproof bag or pack might be in order.
Brian is a big supporter of the MX glove, and similar models like the Tactician glove to shoot  during winter conditions, as he could control his digicam without removing them.  In winter he keeps himself warm while waiting for the perfect shot with the Cerium LT Hoody- at 850 loft down, along with lightweight/packable it does not take up any space when he will be hiking up to a peak for a photo period.  No matter the season, they always carries a lightweight shell to toss over if the weather turns bad.  Even throughout summer it gets cold in the mountains when the sun goes down, therefore Brian always has his trusty Atom LT whenever sunlight disappears.
Photo credit score: Brian Goldstone / Arc’teryx
And also this stands for camera equipment.  Brian will not like getting in your athletes face therefore his opts for the zoom lens, his preferred and most-used being the 70-200mm.  You could be right in the action by zooming in from your distance like Brian, or by using a contact of short key length at a considerably closer range (he’d an 18-35mm handy). You may want both, but if you don’t have the space or finances, choose wisely depending on your style.
Ironically, among  Brian’s biggest challenges in his shoots is when the weather is too poor or, wait for this,  too good.  How do you do the shoot for waterproof back if it is sunny along with 40 degrees In any case he brings suitable equipment to take the best shots possible. Often getting the best picture means going out at worst time, and when you are for those conditions then you are sure to take the very best pictures, as seen by some of brian’s shots in horrible weather conditions.  This tip also stands for those 4am shots of the sunrise (in this case an espresso is the best tool).
Image credit: Brian Goldstone Per Arc’teryx
Brian’s next suggestion shifts back to the technical. Find your camera’s manual…
You can read his earlier photography tips right here and here.
Or perhaps head straight to hint #2 here.
Until the very next time
-M

Ps: here are a few images I snapped whilst out with Brian (however our weather has been perfect).
Out shooting with Will Stanhope, an extremely pleasant fellow and also talented climber.

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