• for professionalism.
  • Ususally you get what you pay for. Professionals will generally be able to produce a better productand be more effiecnt. Just as the professional capenter will produce a better cabinate faster than most weekend tool men willbe able to do. Today we have more options.
  • The primary advantage a pro has is in the area of lighting. A very talented amateur can approach professional quality if they're willing to put in the time to learn about light, but that does take some time and effort, not to mention money to buy tools. Of course, it's possible to create flimsy lighting instruments for a fraction of the cost of the "real thing," so it's not out of reach. A pro also has the advantage of experience--knowing how to pose a subject to make a pleasing image, efficiency in making touch-ups, and volume discounts with labs that make accurate prints are all advantages that a pro has over an amateur.
  • For the poses, the proper lighting, the finished product. You get what you pay for. In my opinion, photoshop and all that doesn't look as good as a great picture that is unaltered.

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