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    • Hi All! Ages since I've posted a question, but perhaps you can help. I do a not of event photography (sport-mostly rugby, and Social events) With Social events for non-profits, I usually use flash indoors as they lighting in places may not be ideal.  The problem is what to do if you are told some people are "affected" by flash photography. If those don't want their photos taken, I always honor that request and leave them alone. But if I'm shooting a performer, who has not problem having photos taken, for example, or taking overall shots of people at events, how do I deal with the people I'm not shooting that complain about flash. Unfortunately, they didn't complain to me directly (I am shooting events for a non-profit). In terms of equipment, I use a Canon 5D Mark IV, and I use for a flash diffuser a Godox ML-CD15 Flash Diffuser Modifier Bundle Diffusion Dome that I put over the top of my Speedlite EL-1. I used to use a bounce card but it was too much. I find the current diffusion dome works better - though you still see a light go off. Are there any newer flashes out there that may be better for the equipment I am using that can still give me great photos in less optimal light (and not have people be underexposed or look orange) but not offend those with light "sensitivities" (whatever that is) Any sage wisdom is most appreciated. In the almost 30 years I've shot photos, this is the first time I've encountered complaints.  Sheryl :)
    • When I ran a business, I was excellent at my craft and less excellent at business. So I would occasionally ask for advice (as you wisely have done) from people more experienced on the business end. I often was told and realized I was doing something financially perilous or making negotiations harder on myself than they needed to be. Far from thinking of these advisers as naysayers, I thanked them for good advice and applied it to my business model. Their criticisms were their way of showing me a positive way forward. Please and thank you have worked well for me. No need to go there. It's a good way to learn, for sure. The best way to learn, I suspect, would vary depending on circumstances. Business mistakes can be rather costly and affect reputation. The mistakes from which I learned best were the ones doing my craft, getting better and better at it, before clients had eyes on my work. Business mistakes, on the other hand, I preferred not to make in public and not to learn by losing or putting off clients.
    • It's a Moon! Buck Moon, Thunder Moon or Hay Moon! I can't keep track of them
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