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CHÀO MỪNG BẠN ĐẾN VIỆT GO TRAVEL

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LIÊN HỆ LỰA CHON TOUR

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I had an American recently tell me that they wanted to travel the world, but they didn’t know where to go. They asked me for advice on countries to explore that had ample natural beauty and diverse landscapes. They were expecting me to say some far away place, but instead I suggested they start with their own backyard 🇺🇸
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I mean, how many other countries are home to epic desert landscapes, huge mountain peaks, white sand beaches, beautiful lakes, the biggest trees on the planet, magical waterfalls, AND hundreds of glaciers...? I can only think of the USA.
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I explained to this person that their own country is one of the most diverse and beautiful in the entire world, with endless opportunities for exploring. The conversation then moved on, but she came up to me 15 minutes later and said she still couldn’t get over what I said. She had never viewed her own country in that way and thanked me for helping to open her eyes to all the possibilities.
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This wasn’t the first time this had happened to me. People are often surprised when I say the USA is my top recommendation for outdoor travel. I’m not saying that the US has the absolute best of all those types of sceneries, but in one epic road trip you could get a taste of a huge diversity of landscapes... and that is pretty freaking cool in my opinion!
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LOCATIONS OF PHOTOS:
1️⃣ Death Valley, CA
2️⃣ North Cascades, WA
3️⃣ Redwoods, CA
4️⃣ Kenai Fjords, AK
5️⃣ St John, USVI
6️⃣ Adirondacks, NY
7️⃣ Death Valley, CA
8️⃣ Glacier Bay, AK
9️⃣ Columbia River Gorge, WA
🔟 Dry Tortugas, FL
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P.S. I have a coffee table book featuring all the US national parks if you’re interested in checking it out (link in bio) #RoamingAmerica
I had an American recently tell me that they wanted to travel the world, but they didn’t know where to go. They asked me for advice on countries to explore that had ample natural beauty and diverse landscapes. They were expecting me to say some far away place, but instead I suggested they start with their own backyard 🇺🇸 ⠀ I mean, how many other countries are home to epic desert landscapes, huge mountain peaks, white sand beaches, beautiful lakes, the biggest trees on the planet, magical waterfalls, AND hundreds of glaciers...? I can only think of the USA. ⠀ I explained to this person that their own country is one of the most diverse and beautiful in the entire world, with endless opportunities for exploring. The conversation then moved on, but she came up to me 15 minutes later and said she still couldn’t get over what I said. She had never viewed her own country in that way and thanked me for helping to open her eyes to all the possibilities. ⠀ This wasn’t the first time this had happened to me. People are often surprised when I say the USA is my top recommendation for outdoor travel. I’m not saying that the US has the absolute best of all those types of sceneries, but in one epic road trip you could get a taste of a huge diversity of landscapes... and that is pretty freaking cool in my opinion! ⠀ LOCATIONS OF PHOTOS: 1️⃣ Death Valley, CA 2️⃣ North Cascades, WA 3️⃣ Redwoods, CA 4️⃣ Kenai Fjords, AK 5️⃣ St John, USVI 6️⃣ Adirondacks, NY 7️⃣ Death Valley, CA 8️⃣ Glacier Bay, AK 9️⃣ Columbia River Gorge, WA 🔟 Dry Tortugas, FL ⠀ P.S. I have a coffee table book featuring all the US national parks if you’re interested in checking it out (link in bio) #RoamingAmerica
YOUR MOST ASKED QUESTIONS: PART 4
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📷 Q: How do you take photos in super popular locations? / How do you never have any other people in your photos?
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A: When first getting into photography I did wonder how the professionals never had anyone in their photos (besides their intended subject). I was traveling to some crazy popular destinations and found it almost impossible to capture the scene without a ton of people in it. Over the years I’ve learned a few tricks:
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✨BE PATIENT - I couldn’t tell you the amount of times I’ve waited on the side of a mountain or in front of a particular structure for a gap in tourists... sometimes for hours! You’re not more entitled than anyone else when it comes to snapping your photo, and that often means playing the waiting game. It’s not super fun but part of the job when you’re doing this professionally.
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✨TIME IT RIGHT - If you can, consider going during off-peak times. For example, this may be on a weekday, for sunrise, or during a destination’s off-season.
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✨SHOOT QUICK - Sometimes you’ll only have a few minutes (or seconds) to get your shot. Make sure you have your camera set up and ready to go, and utilize burst shooting and auto focus to capture the shot as fast as possible.
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✨GET CREATIVE - Think about how you could set-up your composition so that it cuts out the crowds and limits distractions. Sometimes that means getting down low or playing around with different foregrounds.
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✨CHOOSE WISELY - If you’re not a fan of crowds then maybe don’t go to the popular spots. If you do your research you will nearly always find a similar alternative that has way less people. Don’t be that person who knows a spot gets busy, chooses to go there anyway, and then complains the whole time about how much they hate it 🤷🏼‍♀️
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✨EDITING - I often find spot healing and clone stamping to be useful tools in editing out the odd person that made it into the frame. You’re always better to capture the image as best you can in camera, but editing is a nice backup tool for when you aren’t able to do that.
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Do you have any other tips for shooting in popular destinations? Leave them in the comments below so we can all learn ☺️👇🏼
YOUR MOST ASKED QUESTIONS: PART 4 ⠀ 📷 Q: How do you take photos in super popular locations? / How do you never have any other people in your photos? ⠀ A: When first getting into photography I did wonder how the professionals never had anyone in their photos (besides their intended subject). I was traveling to some crazy popular destinations and found it almost impossible to capture the scene without a ton of people in it. Over the years I’ve learned a few tricks: ⠀ ✨BE PATIENT - I couldn’t tell you the amount of times I’ve waited on the side of a mountain or in front of a particular structure for a gap in tourists... sometimes for hours! You’re not more entitled than anyone else when it comes to snapping your photo, and that often means playing the waiting game. It’s not super fun but part of the job when you’re doing this professionally. ⠀ ✨TIME IT RIGHT - If you can, consider going during off-peak times. For example, this may be on a weekday, for sunrise, or during a destination’s off-season. ⠀ ✨SHOOT QUICK - Sometimes you’ll only have a few minutes (or seconds) to get your shot. Make sure you have your camera set up and ready to go, and utilize burst shooting and auto focus to capture the shot as fast as possible. ⠀ ✨GET CREATIVE - Think about how you could set-up your composition so that it cuts out the crowds and limits distractions. Sometimes that means getting down low or playing around with different foregrounds. ⠀ ✨CHOOSE WISELY - If you’re not a fan of crowds then maybe don’t go to the popular spots. If you do your research you will nearly always find a similar alternative that has way less people. Don’t be that person who knows a spot gets busy, chooses to go there anyway, and then complains the whole time about how much they hate it 🤷🏼‍♀️ ⠀ ✨EDITING - I often find spot healing and clone stamping to be useful tools in editing out the odd person that made it into the frame. You’re always better to capture the image as best you can in camera, but editing is a nice backup tool for when you aren’t able to do that. ⠀ Do you have any other tips for shooting in popular destinations? Leave them in the comments below so we can all learn ☺️👇🏼
YOUR MOST ASKED QUESTIONS ✨ I love hearing from you guys, but I do get a lot of the same questions pop up in my DMs and comments... SO I have decided to do a little series of posts answering your most asked questions!
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📷 PART 1 📷 Q: How do you take selfies? / Who takes your photos?
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A: My husband, @MatthewHahnel, takes the majority of my portraits. We run our business together, he is open to me directing him on the kind of photo I want, and we have learned how to work well together over the years.
⠀
In saying that, you don’t need an Instagram husband to take beautiful self portraits 😉 I have learned a thing or two over the years about taking solo selfies. Here are my top tips👇🏼
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{Save this post to refer to later}
✨Invest in a tripod. Yes, they are kind of awkward to travel with but they make taking self portraits WAY easier.
✨Use the self timer function of your camera (some also have built in intervalometers), or use a remote control shutter release.
✨Before you run into frame, use a prop (like your backpack) to focus your camera on something where you will be standing. This will avoid any out-of-focus shots.
✨You can also ask someone to take the photo for you! Make it as easy as possible by setting up the shot for them. Obviously use your judgment and be careful about who you pass your camera over to.
✨Try not be to embarrassed. Yes, you probably look quite silly standing there posing in front of a tripod. But does it matter what those people around you think? You’ll probably never see them again...
✨Try using a prop if you’re a little awkward. This will give you something to do with your hands and could be as simple as using your jacket, hat, or bag.
✨Go when the crowds are smallest. This usually means getting up early!
⠀
That’s all IG will give me room to write! You’ll find more tips on my blog (link in bio) 💛
⠀
Important: Don’t be an asshole when trying to take your selfies. Always be kind and respectful, share the location, and offer to help others get their shots (i.e. be a good human).
YOUR MOST ASKED QUESTIONS ✨ I love hearing from you guys, but I do get a lot of the same questions pop up in my DMs and comments... SO I have decided to do a little series of posts answering your most asked questions! ⠀ 📷 PART 1 📷 Q: How do you take selfies? / Who takes your photos? ⠀ A: My husband, @MatthewHahnel, takes the majority of my portraits. We run our business together, he is open to me directing him on the kind of photo I want, and we have learned how to work well together over the years. ⠀ In saying that, you don’t need an Instagram husband to take beautiful self portraits 😉 I have learned a thing or two over the years about taking solo selfies. Here are my top tips👇🏼 ⠀ {Save this post to refer to later} ✨Invest in a tripod. Yes, they are kind of awkward to travel with but they make taking self portraits WAY easier. ✨Use the self timer function of your camera (some also have built in intervalometers), or use a remote control shutter release. ✨Before you run into frame, use a prop (like your backpack) to focus your camera on something where you will be standing. This will avoid any out-of-focus shots. ✨You can also ask someone to take the photo for you! Make it as easy as possible by setting up the shot for them. Obviously use your judgment and be careful about who you pass your camera over to. ✨Try not be to embarrassed. Yes, you probably look quite silly standing there posing in front of a tripod. But does it matter what those people around you think? You’ll probably never see them again... ✨Try using a prop if you’re a little awkward. This will give you something to do with your hands and could be as simple as using your jacket, hat, or bag. ✨Go when the crowds are smallest. This usually means getting up early! ⠀ That’s all IG will give me room to write! You’ll find more tips on my blog (link in bio) 💛 ⠀ Important: Don’t be an asshole when trying to take your selfies. Always be kind and respectful, share the location, and offer to help others get their shots (i.e. be a good human).