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They can round everyone up, help get them in the shot and keep things moving so that the couple can get back to the party.Visit the locations of the different places that you’ll be shooting before the big day.
Get the couple to nominate a family member (or one for each side of the family) who can be the ‘director’ of the shoot.One of the fun things I’ve seen more and more photographers doing recently is taking a computer to the reception, uploading shots taken earlier in the day and letting them rotate as a slideshow during the evening. One of the challenges of weddings is that there are often people going everywhere – including the backgrounds of your shots.Particularly with the formal shots scope out the area where they’ll be taken ahead of time looking for good backgrounds.It means less moving around during ceremony and speeches, allows for one to capture the formal shots and the other to get candid shots.It also takes a little pressure off you being ‘the one’ to have to get every shot!One of the most helpful tips I’ve been given about Wedding Photography is to get the couple to think ahead about the shots that they’d like you to capture on the day and compile a list so that you can check them off. There’s nothing worse than getting the photos back and realizing you didn’t photograph the happy couple with grandma!
I find the family photo part of the day can be quite stressful.
If you can, attend the rehearsal of the ceremony where you’ll gather a lot of great information about possible positions to shoot from, the lighting, the order of the ceremony etc Show them your work/style.
Find out what they are wanting to achieve, how many shots they want, what key things they want to be recorded, how the shots will be used (print etc).
You’re driving the show at this point of the day and need to keep things moving.
The ability to bounce a flash or to diffuse it is key.
So much can go wrong on the day – so you need to be well prepared.