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Let's be honest: Travelling without photos is pointless. When you travel, you always want to take lots of great shots: here's what to consider to get as many ""likes"" as possible.

Attention to light

The best time to take pictures is early morning and late afternoon. This time of the day is when the light is at its softest, which makes the photos look as beautiful as possible. The most dangerous time to take pictures is noon. The shadows at this time will be sharp, so you should be careful with them. Those who get up early have beautiful views. If you come to a tourist town and there are crowds of people on the streets - do not despair. Just get up at dawn and go for a photo walk. Your early rise will reward you with likes. Often the best model for a photo shoot is the sun. Forget the ""no backlighting"" rule. It worked for the black and white film. Just look at how beautifully the sun plays in your hair and what incredible highlights it creates. Photographers advise taking photos at sunrise or sunset when the light is soft. When the sun is zenith, it's better to shoot in the shade.

Prepare ahead of time

Not preparing for a photo shoot is the same as starting to play at a Fairspin.io casino without knowing absolutely nothing about it. The best improvisation is homemade. Practice posing and wriggling, find your best angles, and learn the golden ratio rule in composition. Such training will help you catch moments to shoot and take good shots much more often. Also, look at the photos of the location you need on Instagram - it will inspire you, give you some ideas and show you the banal shots you should avoid. Find out in advance where you can see and photograph sunrises and sunsets.

Looking for flavor

The charm of other cities is in the peculiarities of everyday life of the locals. It is worth looking for exciting streets, cozy cafes, unusual desserts, or street food in a new place. Or maybe there are colorful houses with a little worn paint or cute balconies with stucco? Don't be afraid to notice details and ""catch"" seemingly insignificant objects in the lens.

Choosing Sightseeing

Just because everyone is photographed with them does not mean the picture will be trivial. In no case do not miss the sights - they are the face of the city. Think about it: is it possible to come from Paris without a photo in front of the Eiffel Tower? But it's worth it to think hard and turn on your imagination: try to find an unusual angle of the landmark or attempt to pose unconventionally yourself.

Remember the plans

There's a foreground and a background: this is something to keep in mind when you want to take a beautiful landscape photo. Of course, a stunning view opens our eyes, but that view without a foreground will look far from as bright and beautiful in the picture. So be sure to choose a subject that will attract some attention. It can be a plant, part of a rock, a handrail on the observation deck, or the local ice cream vendor - look closely.

Don't forget the look

Of course, don't forget about yourself: try to take care of your image in the new city beforehand. Think about your outfits for the area you're going to: will it be romantic Rome or colorful sunny Marrakech? Or maybe bustling and businesslike New York City? You have to match the atmosphere of the place because it's easy to ruin a photo with the most beautiful view with an inappropriate tracksuit.

Use glass and reflections

Sitting in a beautiful cafe, there is always the temptation to take photos and tell everyone about your leisure time. But remember point one - avoid trivialities. How many pictures like this end up in your feed every day? Ask your friend to come out of the cafe and take a picture of you through the glass - it's much more enjoyable. Are you sitting on the beach, and you're wearing mirrored sunglasses? Take a view of the sea in them. Found a puddle? Hurry up and take a picture of what you can see in it. A small mirror with sights in it will also help diversify your photos.

Don't be trivial

Let's specify right away that we are talking about the photos you will post on social networks. The pictures for the family archive may be whatever you like, but for the frame to get some likes and likes, it should impress your followers. A smiling acquaintance in front of the Eiffel Tower will cause more irritation than admiration. Someone is still six months away from vacation and can't afford such trips, and he's smiling as if nothing had happened. Think strategically: your photo should infect with emotion, impress with the idea, and go beyond ""I was here and took the picture. Be creative! Change the angle, pose, facial expression, lie on the ground, turn away from the camera, leave just your hands in the frame or get out of it altogether. Make the photo look unusual and memorable to yourself.


""Don't screw up the horizon"" advice is a thing of the past. You're welcome to do it! Just don't forget to level it during processing. VSCO, Snapseed, Lightroom, and FaceTune are smartphone apps indispensable in the 21st century. Even a five-year-old can master them, and the results exceed expectations every time. Check out some tutorials on how to use these apps intelligently and never post an unprocessed photo again-it's lousy form on social media.

Take your photos

Even if you're traveling alone, that's no reason to flood the feed with your selfies or be absent from the frame. You can, of course, ask for help from passersby, but such photos rarely live up to expectations. And yet there is a way out. Use whatever you can as a tripod and take photos on a timer. Pick the right angle, lock your phone or camera, for example, in your bag, and start the countdown. You can also take photos as a couple or as a group.