Next week I’m heading out to the International Climbers Festival in Lander, Wyoming. In preparation for that I thought I’d put together a gear load out and some high level goals I’m looking forward to. The Kit I stumbled upon a site called Kit some time ago, and kinda re-stumbled upon it again recently. If you’re interested in seeing most of what I’ll be taking gear wise you can find my load out here.
Intro Have you ever wondered what kind of gear a climbing photographer brings along to the crags? In this follow up post to shooting climbing photos like a boss I’m at Classic Crack at Broughton Bluff, OR. I’m sharing the systems I use while I’m on a route to move swiftly and do my work. If you watch this you’ll learn: What bags I take to carry my climbing and photography gear for a day of shooting.
Have you ever wondered what kind of gear a climbing photographer brings along to the crags? In today’s post of a two-part series, I’ll share what gear I carry on my way to the crags. In the second part, I’ll share what I choose to take with me when I’m actually shooting on the ropes. Carrying Stuff Around I tend to use a Babushka doll method when I travel with my gear.
Intro Rock Climbers need gear. It is easy to obsess about the latest and greatest trends in gear. It is not always easy to know where to spend your hard earned cash and what will give you the best bang for your buck. In today’s post, I’m going to cover my five most used pieces of climbing gear. Then how I use them to shoot rock climbing photography. I’m going to split up my gear recommendations into three major sections.
You’ll agree with me when I say: It is hard to take rock climbing photographs that are interesting. You can improve your odds of landing awesome climbing photos by following 10 simple tips. And in today’s post, I’m going to share those tips so you can land one of a kind shots. And in today’s post, I’m going to share those tips so you can land one of a kind shots.