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Using the settings you obtained for your environment in the Exposure lesson.

IIf your are not quite confident in your settings When shooting in varying density of woddland canopy. Bracket your shots ( Take Multiple photos 1 or 2 fstops under and 1 or 2 over.

Because you may never get that shot again.

(2) Plan your trip if you are looking for a specific nature subject. Research the ecosystem, and or habits of your subject..

(3) Be patient you may have to wait a long time, if not come back many times. Some photographers wait weeks for chance at capturing their subject on film.

(4) if you like to hike, and photographing what may just happen to appear. It is a good Idea to take a lense that covers a wide range. I suggest using a Macro Zoom Lense.

(5) When using a Macro Zoom Lense while hiking, Set your lense to the widest angle poassible. Then when your subject appears suddenly, such as a bird or small animal in a tree you can find it quickly, and then zoom in on it. Fire away before you lose the shot. Keep shooting as the subject leaves, this may reward you with the best shot.

(6) If you plan to spend time in a blind get help from a friend. Animals can't count. Enter the blind with a friend then have the friend leave. The local animals such as deer will think no one is in there.

(7) Some animal such as deer, have glands on their ankles. These galnds secrete a musky sent when startled. If you startle a deer, this will cause the deer to leave a scent, to other deer to stay way. So be careful. Also do not get to close to new born animals, Mom Is never to far away. Not just bear cubs deer, and birds can be just as dangerous. If you see an amimal in the day that is normaly nocturnal, stay back it may be sick.

Good luck be patient, and you will get that shot. if nothing else you will find something you were not looking for that is just as rewarding.







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