Wildlife photography made easy: simple techniques for pro-quality pictures

Wildlife photography made easy: simple techniques for pro-quality pictures

How to protect your gear

How to protect your gear

Take a carry-on friendly backpack to transport your gear on the plane – don’t check it in, unless you want to collect a bag of smashed glass at your destination.

Pack both a lens-cleaning and a sensor-cleaning kit in your carry-on luggage and a jeweller’s screwdriver set in your check-in bag, in case you need to make running repairs to your camera or lenses.

If you’ll be taking photos in a humid location, take sealable plastic bags to store each piece of your equipment in, along with rechargeable packs of silica gel to keep it dry and fungus-free.

PAGE 1: How to shoot garden wildlife photography
PAGE 2: Best camera settings for garden wildlife photography
PAGE 3: How to set up a feeding station
PAGE 4: Choosing the right wildlife photography location
PAGE 5: Look for frozen water
PAGE 6: Getting the best results from long lenses
PAGE 7: Why you want to get close to animals
PAGE 8: Key techniques for getting close to wildlife
PAGE 9: How to set up a hide
PAGE 10: How to shoot from a car window
PAGE 11: Wildlife photography in iconic locations
PAGE 12: Don’t forget the basics of wildlife photography
PAGE 13: How to protect your gear

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