by Alex W.
It’s been a year of unprecedented turmoil and angst across much of the world, but things are finally starting to look up!
A vaccine is on the way, Thanksgiving is over and we can start looking forward to the holiday season.
If you have a special photographer in your life that you’d like to treat, we’ve put together a big list of fantastic gifts for photographers in preparation for the holidays.
We cover everything from low-budget stocking fillers to high-end luxury photography gifts, and if you don’t know your aperture from your shutter speed we also hint at what type of photographer each gift would be suitable for!
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Whether it’s your spouse, sibling, or random coworker you picked up in the Secret Santa at work, there’s a gift here for every type of photographer. You may have already bought your husband his ‘main’ present, or you could just want to treat the beloved photographer in your life. Maybe you just don’t like them all that much? Either way, as the old cliche goes – It’s not the price tag that counts, it’s the thought.
This is something I recommend to all photographers, no matter what their skill level or preferred genre. This affordable and portable reflector can be used to bounce light into specific areas of your image, fill in deep shadow areas of a portrait or even imbue a warmer or cooler white balance onto your subject.
It’s not limited to that though. It can also be used as a makeshift backdrop in all manner of photography, such as macro, food and toy photography. It’s an incredibly versatile and budget friendly bit of kit.
There are plenty of brands out there to choose from, but I would recommend going for Neewer. This well established brand has been producing budget friendly photography accessories for years and the products are generally good quality.
Recommended for… All photographers – Macro, portrait, wedding, food, still life, pet.
Sticking with the light manipulation theme, next up is a cheap and cheerful flash diffuser for those photographers who opt to use artificial instead of natural light.
This handy tool attaches to your speedlight and is used to ‘bounce’ your flash to produce more natural looking lighting in your image. It can also be wrapped around the head of the flash unit, focusing the light from your flash. It comes with two options to choose from as well – A neutral white reflector that softens the harsh light of your flash and a reflective silver that effectively increases the power of your flash.
Recommended for… Portrait, wedding, and macro photographers.
If you’re a photographer who loves spending time shooting outdoors, and you’ve been following my recommendations of taking advantage of the bad weather, then sooner or later you’re going to find yourself caught in a downpour.
Now, photography gear is a lot more durable than many people think and can easily survive a bit of rain, but sometimes it’s better to be safe than sorry. When dealing with expensive camera equipment, it’s definitely better to be safe!
This foldable rain cover protects your gear from all but the most torrential of downpours. It comes with a viewing window and arm sleeves so you can even still use your camera when it’s attached. Of course, a shower cap or plastic bag technically does the same job, but for the cost of a lunch out this is well worth buying.
Recommended for… Any outdoor-based photographer
You’ll be hard pressed to find a photographer who doesn’t like to keep their camera equipment clean. Even the messiest people (read: me) hate seeing their prize possessions dirty, so cleaning kits will always be a welcome gift to a photographer.
The one displayed here is a simple lens cleaning kit with cleaning fluid, microfibre cloths, a dust blower, and a soft bristled brush that covers all the basic needs of camera care.
If you’re feeling more adventurous you can always opt for a sensor cleaning kit as well, which is a cost effective and surprisingly safe way to get rid of those pesky sensor spots that plague your images. I use the Visible Dust range for all my sensor cleaning needs.
Recommended for… All photographers.
When operating in low light conditions, camera stability is absolutely crucial to getting sharp images. During these longer exposures even the tiniest movement of your camera can ruin a shot, and that includes the movement you cause simply by pressing the button.
You can completely eliminate this by getting a cheap remote shutter release, which attaches to your camera via a wire and allows you to fire the shutter without ever touching your safely mounted camera.
This eliminates the camera shake issue, but it’s also a necessity for any of those shooting really long exposures (such as night-time images or when using a neutral density filter). Often you find that the widely used maximum of 30 seconds shutter speed just isn’t long enough when shooting long exposures. By using a remote shutter release you can operate in Bulb mode, which basically keeps the shutter open for as long as the shutter release is pressed. This cable has a locking button, allowing you to open the shutter, lock it open, and then leave it until you’re ready to close the shutter and complete your image. For anybody thinking about long exposure photography, this is an absolute must-have.
Recommended for… Landscape, long exposure, and astrophotographers.
Memory cards are pesky little things. One the one hand, I absolutely love having such a huge amount of storage in such a tiny little package. On the other hand, my God do they go missing a lot!
It seems like they have a mind of their own, and I was constantly finding them in the bottom of bags and in random pockets before I did the sensible thing and got myself a memory card wallet. It costs next to nothing, but after buying one (and using it) you will never lose another memory card.
Honestly, I’ve no idea how I went so long without one, and I’m sure that had I bought one earlier I would have saved a significant amount of money that I spent replacing lost SD cards.
Recommended for… All photographers
This is a classic as far as photography based gifts go! I actually got this as a birthday present from my brother three years ago, and despite the wallet pleasing price it’s been an ever-present addition to my camera bag.
It’s the perfect size to put in your bag along with a flash of coffee when preparing for a long day shooting. Not only that, but the looks you get from passers by as you stand by your tripod appearing to drink out of your lens is priceless!
Recommended for… All photographers who enjoy warm beverages!
Possibly not the most exciting gift on this list, but rest assured a collection of spare SD cards will not go unappreciated!
You can never have too many SD cards. They get lost in the field, or left filled with images as a last backup resort, or any other number of things that can put them out of action.
Personally, I must have about 20 of these suckers lying around my house just waiting for a storage emergency!
One thing though: Don’t skimp on SD Cards. Go for the big brands such as Lexar or SanDisk. They’re cheap enough already, and going low-budget could result in corrupted data.
Let’s put it this way – Your gift will no longer be appreciated if an entire shoot is corrupted because of a cheap SD card.
Want to know which size to get? Check out our post on SD cards and how many pictures they can hold.
Recommended for… All photographers
How about grabbing the budding photographer in your life a one-stop shop to all things landscape photography?
Our 150+ page ebook guides you through everything from planning your very first landscape shoot all the way to applying those finishing touches to your image in the digital darkroom.
Gear, settings, composition, light and environments are all covered too, and it’s costs under $10!
Take your landscape photography up a level with our 150+ page guide to the art form, taking you all the way from planning your first shoot to putting the finishing touches on your images.
Give your forest photography that final flourish with our exclusive Forest Photography Lightroom Presets bundle.
Any landscape or nature photographer will tell you that they much prefer to be out in the field doing what they love rather than stuck in front of the computer screen post-processing.
It can be a time consuming thing when you’re critical about your work, but it doesn’t always have to be. If you use Adobe Lightroom, like millions of photographers worldwide, you can import presets that turn a 20 minute editing session into just seconds. With a single click you can apply a whole array of adjustments to your image.
Not to blow our own trumpet, but we think we’ve created a perfect set for any of you who head into the forest to capture images often. We offer ten dedicated forest photography presets to cover a range of different conditions and seasons, and all for just $10! You can read all about the different presets on the product page above.
Recommended for… Landscape photographers who like the forest.
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Moving up the notch a bit, we get to the more mid-range gifts suitable for photographers. These won’t break the bank, but quality does come at a bit of a cost. This is for those accessories that demand a good build quality, but fortunately there are plenty of them around to sink our teeth into!
That branded neck strap that comes with the camera might seem like more than capable of it’s job, but there are more than a few downsides. Firstly, the brand name draws attention to the fact that you’re carrying an expensive bit of kit.
Most important is the fact that they’re just not that comfortable to use. They’re thinly padded and often rub against the back of your neck, and the incessant bouncing of your camera off your chest is incredibly annoying towards the end of the day. Bending over is a no-go too, unless you want your camera dipped in a stream or smashing against the pavement.
You can buy camera straps to suit any of your needs, but my favourite are these sling strap designs, and I use this Op/Tech one all the time now. The sling design means that you camera hangs comfortably by your waist when you’re moving around, but with a single swipe you can have it up to your eye in the blink of an eye. It’s comfortably padded as well, and seems to distribute the weight a lot better than the default straps.
It also uses clips to attach the camera, meaning that you can quickly and easily detach it from the strap. This is especially useful when mounting it on a tripod in the wind, when you don’t really want the strap flapping around and shaking your camera.
Once you upgrade your camera strap, you’ll never even consider going back to your old ways.
Recommended for… All photographers
This is one of those accessories that you never think you need, until you get one. Honestly, I don’t know how I ever managed to get by without my L-Bracket, and it now stays attached to my camera 100% of the time.
It’s basically just an L-shaped piece of metal with grooves in the side that allow it to slide into arca-swiss compatible tripod heads. What this means is that you can quickly change from landscape to portrait orientation without having to fiddle around with your tripod ballhead.
Anybody that’s ever tried to shoot portrait oriented shots with their camera mounted on a ballhead will know exactly how much hassle it is. You have to find the slots in your ballhead to rotate the tripod plate, then fiddle around with all the knobs to allow you to rotate the tripod head, and then refind the composition you were looking for. With an L-Bracket, all you need to do is slide you camera off the tripod plate, turn it vertical, and slide it back in. Since buying one of these I’ve realised that I actually shied away from shooting vertically oriented shots because of how annoying it was, whereas now I shoot almost as many portrait shots as landscape ones.
You can get cheaper ones than this, and you can get much more expensive ones as well. After trying a few out I prefer going for the middle ground, which seem to offer just as much quality as the high-end products and feel of a significantly better build quality than the bargain bucket ones.
Recommended for… Any photographer who uses a tripod.
If you want to buy a great little pastime for your photography loving loved one, this is the way to go. Yet again this is a gift I’ve received in the past, and it’s one that still provides me with hours of preoccupation.
It’s basically a small home studio which offers the perfect location for all types of home-based photography. I use it for still-life and macro work when I’m experimenting, but it can also be used for product photography. The backdrops are clean and varied, and you can spend hours in front of it just experimenting with different compositions on those slow days where you can’t get out and do your usual photography.
You can buy cheaper versions of this, but they tend to be a bit low on the quality front. This one is a nice middle ground that offers great value for money but a good build quality to boot!
Recommended for… Photographers with an interest in still life, macro, or product photography.
Joby entered the photography scene years ago with their ingenious approach to travel tripods, and their range continues to expand.
Rather than the solid legs of traditional tripods, the Gorillapod’s legs are constructed from a number of rotating leg joints connected together. What this results in is a tripod that can be attached to almost anything! It can be wrapped around lamposts, fences, and even tree branches to provide that much-needed support for your camera no matter what the situation.
The leg joints feel nice and solid, and as long as you wrap it around firmly it doesn’t budge a bit. The flexible legs mean that the Gorillapod can basically be bundled up into a pocket sized ball as well. Obviously it’s not a replacement for a full-size tripod, but it is, in my opinion, the best mini travel tripod available.
Recommended for… Travelling photographers
Some photographers prefer other programs, but the vast majority of photographers choose Adobe’s versatile and well supported set of programs to cover all of their post-processing needs.
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They have switched over the a subscription based format over the past couple of years, but even the recurring cost of $9.99 per month for the Photography plan is an absolute bargain for any serious photographer. You get all the latest updates for both Lightroom and Photoshop (and they’re both updated regularly), and it even comes with 20GB of cloud storage. You can buy the Adobe CC Photography Plan subscription here.
Recommended for… All photographers
If you’re a long time reader of this site, you’ll know that I recommend a circular polarising filter at almost every opportunity. It’s a filter that can truly transform your photography, as is a neutral density filter.
The CPL filters cut out polarised light from the sun, which primarily deepens the blues of the sky. The secondary results are just as impressive though. Atmospheric haze is reduced to produce clearer images, and the glare on the surface of water is drastically reduced as well. It’s a must-have for any outdoor based photographer.
Neutral density filters are an important part of any landscape photographer’s bag too. In the simplest terms, they’re just a dark piece of glass to put in front of your lens. This results in increased exposure times, which allows you to blur the movement in subjects such as water and clouds. They come in a variety of strengths, and buying a single screw-in ND filter is a perfect way to find out whether you want to pursue long exposure photography. If you do, there are some more professional filter kits listed below!
Recommended for… All outdoor and nature photographers
Well, now you’ve got your hands on some filters it’s a good idea to keep them safe.
Things inevitably get thrown around when stored loose in a bag, so protecting your precious glass from the rigour of a day out is a no-brainer.
There are tons of filter pouches out there, but this NiSi offering is my favorite. It holds four filters up to 100x150mm in size and is fashioned out of waterproof, tough material.
Much like the ND filters listed above, macro extension tubes are a perfect, budget friendly way to experiment with a new genre of photography.
Rather than spend hundreds on a dedicated macro lens you can spend a fraction of that and transform your current lenses into macro lenses. What these do is increase the distance between the rear lens element and your sensor, which allows you to focus your lens much closer than normally possible. This, in turn, increased the magnification you can achieve. The more extension tubes you attach between the lens and the camera body, the higher magnification you can achieve.
Admittedly these are somewhat more limited than a dedicated macro lens. For example, while the close focusing limit is improved, it does cut out the ability to focus on things far away. Basically, the range of focus you can achieve is limited massively. However, it’s still a great way to find out whether you would enjoy macro photography. In addition, you can even add them to a macro lens to achieve even closer focusing and delve into the realm of super-macro photography.
I would recommend buying a set like this, which have all the contacts required to keep your lens in communication with your camera. Without them you have no exposure metering or autofocus.
Recommended for… Photographers looking to experiment.
Everybody who has been interested in photography for more than five minutes knows that the pop-up flash that comes attached to most cameras is practically useless in most situations.
It’s harsh and poorly positioned, and the lack of any ability to rotate or tilt it means that it’s blindingly (excuse the pun) obvious when it’s been used. So, one of the first purchases for any aspiring portrait photographer is a good speedlight.
You don’t have to go straight for the big guns though. The Nikon and Canon flashes can set you back almost as much as your camera, a price tag that puts most people off buying an external flash unit. Fortunately, we’ve got a nice budget friendly option that comes with a surprising level of quality.
There are plenty out there, but the Yongnuo YN560 IV is well known as one of the top budget speedlights available. It doesn’t have TTL capability, but that’s not too much of an issue in my opinion. It tilts and swivels so you can bounce your flash to soften it, and it even supports wireless triggering for when you get a bit more experimental! Honestly, this is the best bang for your buck flash unit around.
Recommended for… Portrait / Pet portrait photographers and anybody wanting to experiment with flash photography.
Taking the lighting game up a notch is the Lumecube. These nifty little things pack a punch, with up to 1,500 lumens of light emitted per Lumecube and a host of features to sink your teeth into.
The Lumecube, in essence, is a portable flash and lighting unit that can be controlled via an app on your smartphone. This makes it a fantastic external flash, because it’s built-in optical sensor also allows it to be used as a slave to other flashguns you might be using.
Not only that, but it’s waterproof down to 100 feet and has an impressive two hour battery life when operating at 50% power. It’s fantastic when used as an external light source or a torch, and can also be used for some impressive light painting when doing night-time photography.
Recommended for… Portrait photographers and photographers who shoot at night.
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If you don’t have one of these, or an alternative backup system, I recommend getting one right away. Think about it – You put hours and hours of work into capturing your images and processing them. They harbour some of your fondest memories, and in my opinion that’s something worth protecting.
If you’re shooting in RAW format you’ll be quickly eating up your hard drive space too, so investing in a decent sizes external dark disk drive is an absolute must. I have two that are dedicated to my photography files, so I can breathe easy knowing that there is a very small chance of me losing years worth of images.
There are plenty of budget HDDs available, but this is one area where it’s definitely worth spending extra on to get a well known and trusted brand.
You can find a full list of external hard drives for photographers right here on Click and Learn!
Recommended for… All photographers
This is a cool little addition to your photography bag, aimed specifically at those who like to spend their shooting time out in the wild. It always pays to prepare for the worse, and as such I’ve carried a pocket survival kit around with me on all of my longer hikes.
It contains everything you’ll need to survive should you get lost out in the wild, including but not limited to a LED lamp, compass, glow sticks, fishing equipment, firestarting kit, whistle, water carriers, and a first aid kit.
This is peace of mind in a box, knowing that you can survive for a while should the worst happen. Not only that, but it’s just a fun little item to have!
Recommended for… Outdoor photographers who like an adventure.
I’ve placed this in the mid-price section, but really it can span anything from a couple of dollars to as much as you want to spend!
Photographers of certain genres can never have too many props to experiment with. Photographers who shoot food, still-life, macro, or portraits all love to have props in their arsenal to call upon when creativity strikes.
This could be a nicely distressed wooden chopping board, a couple of miniature figurines for some cool macro scenes, or even an outfit for your portrait photography. The possibilities are as endless as your imagination!
Stuck for photography prop ideas? Check out our 21 props for every genre of photography.
Recommended for… Food, still-life, macro, and portrait photographers.
If you feel like really treating your loved one you’ve come to the right place! We’ll steer clear of camera and lens recommendations here because… Well, we’d be here forever. Instead, let’s focus on some of those life improving gadgets, gizmos, and accessories.
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If you’re looking for a stylish and functional photography bag you can’t go far wrong with the Peak Design range, and the Everyday Messenger is the perfect mixture of both style and practicality.
It’s on the pricey side, but if you’re going for the top quality gear you get what you pay for. The Everyday Messenger is a shoulder bag packed to the brim with fantastic features. The MagLatch opening system is both quick and secure, and the FlexFold dividers included allow you to carry your gear around in any way you choose.
It also comes with an inbuilt tripod strap, a rear compartment for non photography related items such as tablets and laptops, and a front pouch for storing all the miscellaneous accessories like memory cards and batteries.
It works perfectly for the travelling photographer, but it’s incredibly easy to re-purpose it as a general travel bag too. It has enough room to fit everything you need for an overnight stay in, so it really is a multipurpose bag.
The Peak Design Messenger is included in our list of best camera bags for photographers.
Recommended for… Street, wedding, and portrait photographers and anyone who travels often.
If a traditional backpack is more your thing, then the options are seemingly endless. You can buy a cheap and cheerful photography backpack, or you can shell out for something of higher quality that will undoubtedly last longer.
The Tenba Solstice falls into a middle ground here. It’s by no means cheap or low quality, but it’s more affordable than some of it’s brethren. It doesn’t sacrifice on quality though, with a fantastic build quality, weather resistant material, breathable back and shoulder panels, and both waist and sternum straps for increased comfort while hiking.
It’s an incredibly comfortable backpack, but it’s also very practical on the photography side of things. It has a fully opening back panel, and despite it’s rather modest size it has more than enough room for a full-frame DSLR, 4 additional lenses, a filter kit, a tripod, and that all-important flask of coffee. Added features such as the opening top compartment and the ability to swing the backpack around your waist and open it without ever putting it down make it an excellent way to transport your gear and one we highly recommended in our review of the Tenba Solstice.
Recommended for… Outdoor photographers or all kinds.
This is a holy grail addition to any aspiring astrophotographers kit. Astrophotography is somewhat limited without a star tracker due to the rotation of the earth. It depends on your focal length, but generally speaking shutter speeds are limited to below 30 seconds, with the rotation of the earth causing stars to appear to streak across the sky when longer shutter speeds are used.
A star tracker changes everything, and the iOptron range are some of the most widely used on the market. With the iOptron SkyTracker you can keep your shutter open for pretty much as long as you want, allowing the sensor to collect much more light and bringing previously invisible stars into play in your images.
It’s a game changer for astrophotographers, opening up possibilities such as deep sky astrophotography, or simply incredibly detailed shots of the Milky Way. Buy this for the astrophotographer in your life and they will be eternally grateful.
Recommended for… Astrophotographers
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If you want to take your light painting game to the next level, the Pixelstick is exactly what you’ve been looking for.
Simply put, it’s a long stick full of light. There are 200 LEDs in there, all of which can change to any colour across the RGB spectrum. You can even load custom artwork onto the Pixelstick, which you then load up before walking through your long exposure image with the Pixelstick in tow. The image is then fired through the LEDs and will appear floating in your final image.
Honestly, the creative possibilities this opens up for light painting enthusiasts is second to none. It’s not for everybody, but it’s well worth it if you’re interested in this experimental type of photography.
Recommended for… Light painters and experimental photographers
The value of a good tripod is often underestimated by newcomers to the photography world. Many think that the simple task of keeping your camera stable can be done by the bargain bin brands and that can be the end of it, but that couldn’t be further from the truth.
A budget tripod will just cause you headaches in the long run. It is likely to be either heavy or unstable, or sometimes both. The leg extension connectors will be low quality and cause endless frustration, and the build quality will be so poor that it needs replacing often.
On the other hand, shelling out for a top quality tripod could leave you not needing to replace it for decades. Tripods can actually run into the thousands if you’re going super high-end, but the Vanguard Alta Pro 2+ falls into the middle ground that is perfect for most photographers, as you can see from how highly we rate it in our review of the Vanguard Alta Pro 2+
The Alta Pro 2+ offers all the usual array of features in a well built package, with a generous maximum workable height and a solid, carbon-fibre construction. In addition, the centre column can also be tilted, extended, and even entirely removed and reversed to allow for all manner of creative angles for your photography. Truly, this is a fantastic tripod that could last you for years with the right care. That’s why we selected it as our top choice for tripods this year!
Recommended for… Any photographer who needs a tripod
For all of those photographers who find they have a large batch of photos to edit on a regular basis, the Loupedeck is something you will wish you found earlier.
In essence, the Loupedeck is worktable that attaches to your computer and allows you to work intuitively in Lightroom. It’s ingenious.
The standard mouseclicks and dragging of sliders is replaced by an array of dials and buttons, each designed specifically with Lightroom editing in mind. If the default controls don’t quite match up with your own preferences, you can easily customise the entire layout to perfectly suit your needs.
It takes a few hours to get completely used to this new way of editing, but once you do it cuts editing time down massively and allows you to work through huge batches of files in a fraction of the time it usually takes.
Recommended for… Wedding or event photographers, or anybody with large batches of files to edit.
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Drones are becoming commonplace in the photography world thanks to the constant improvement of technology. Just a few years ago drones were so bulky as to be inconvenient to transport anywhere, but that has all changed now.
DJI are the leading provider for drones used with photography in mind, and their latest release of the Mavic Air takes portability to a new level. It weights just 2kg and it folds down to fit in the palm of your hand.
The portability certainly doesn’t limit the features it offers though. It has a decent 21 minute flying time and an excellent 4k camera mounted on it. This camera is on an ultra-stable 3-axis gimbal and can do a bunch of cool things such as 360 degree panoramas (which end up at 32 megapixels each). These sphere panoramas consist of 25 separate images that are taken and merged in just eight seconds!
The DJI Mavic Air has all the other party tricks up it’s sleeve too, with active tracking on up to 16 subjects, a feature that allows you to tap a destination on your smartphone screen, and the ability to capture images with hand gestures alone. If you’re looking to buy a good quality photography drone, you cannot go wrong with a DJI Mavic Air.
If you’re looking for a more affordable way into drone photography, check out our article on the best drones for under $200 right here.
Recommended for… Any photographer interested in drones or aerial photography.
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We’ve already discussed some of the lower priced, screw-in filters here, but if you’re deep into the nature and landscape photography game the chances are that you’ll be looking to upgrade to a more professional setup.
A filter kit capable of holding square filters can look pricey, but it comes with it’s own cost saving benefits. For example, if you have a variety of lenses with differing filter thread sizes you can find yourself having to buy multiple copies of the same filter just to fit your different lenses. With a square filter kit, all you need is a cheap step-up or step-down ring and all of your filters can now be used across all of your lenses.
Additionally, a square filter kit opens up the possibility of using Graduated Neutral Density filters, and also makes stacking multiple filters much easier. Finally, and most importantly, the square filters are just better quality more often than not.
Of course, there are dozens of different brands you can consider when purchasing your first filter kit. We have reviews of both the Kase K8 Filter Kit and the NiSi V5 Pro kit here, as well as reviews on the Kase Wolverine 10-Stop ND Filter and the Haida 10-Stop NanoPro MC.
Recommended for… Landscape and nature photographers
What do you buy the person who has everything? An experience, of course.
Photography workshops are a great way to learn everything from basic photography techniques all the way down to intricate compositional theories. Even if you don’t think you have anything to learn (you’re wrong) you will still take something away from a workshop with a like minded photographer.
It can be anything from a simple one day workshop in an interesting location or studio all the way up to a full excursion to an exotic photography location such as Iceland or New Zealand. Just being around fellow photographers can be enough to spark your creativity, and it’s something that I recommend all photographers experience at least once!
To book, all you have to do is find a photographer you admire and who suits your own style that is offering workshops.
Recommended for… All photographers
As you can see from this extensive (but far from complete) list, there really is something out there for everybody when it comes to gifts for photographers.
No matter what your budget is, you can find something to buy your loved one. In either case, just having the foresight to put this amount of thought into it means you’re onto a winner anyway!
About Alex W.
Alex is the owner and lead writer for Click and Learn Photography. An avid landscape, equine, and pet photographer living and working in the beautiful Lake District, UK, Alex has had his work featured in a number of high profile publications, including the Take a View Landscape Photographer of the Year, Outdoor Photographer of the Year, and Amateur Photographer Magazine.