Take your pictures quickly. The longer you hesitate, the better the chance that your subject will move away, break their pose, or become tired and stop smiling. Start taking shots as quickly as you can, and don't worry about getting the camera perfect before the first shot. The faster you shoot and the more photos you take, the better your chances are of getting a good one.
Make use of the instant feedback you get from a digital camera. The screen on your digital camera can show you the basics of how your photo came out the instant you snap the shot. Learn from your mistakes and take another shot, there's no need to wait for your prints anymore.
Incorporate things like roads, streams, shorelines, railway lines, or even railings, into your images. These are referred to as lead lines and are a great way to capture the way that a viewer is going to look at your photo. They will lead your viewer's eyes through the scenes of your photos.
Associate Curator of the Canadian Photography Institute, Andrea Kunard, talks about one of the photos presented in Photography in Canada. Holly King’s …