And we’re back with the second episode of Real Talk! I absolutely love the response that we got from the community for the first one and can’t wait to keep releasing these for you all.
I am beyond excited for our second Real Talk to be with the amazing Amanda Holloway! Amanda is regarded as one of the leading senior photographers in the industry. Not only is she incredibly talented at what she does, she also cares about photographers getting the best education possible and has made it a mission of hers to help educate as many photographers as possible and empower them to run successful businesses that are profitable. Through her Kitchen Sink Workshop, she has set the standard for what is expected in photography education and has allowed photographers from across the nation to follow their dreams of running a successful business.
Enjoy this episode! Even if you’re editing, you can even listen to it as audio in the background!
Following along on YouTube? Make sure to comment with your response to our Question of the Episode AND make sure to hit that Subscribe button on YouTube so that you can be updated whenever a new Real Talk episode is out!
Want to see a certain individual on Real Talk? Shoot me an email with your suggestion. I’d love to here from you!
The idea behind Real Talk was to hear from your photography inspirations about how they got to where they are today. Real Talk is all about their journeys, moments in their business or artistic endeavors that changed how they approach life today, and candid conversation that was just like you were sitting down to coffee with them yourself. It isn’t about the technical stuff… It’s about learning from their bigger picture advice that you can apply to your own business and life in so many unique ways!
Sean Brown is a photographer based out of Vancouver Washington and Portland Oregon specializing in high school senior portraits. His goal is to bring out every senior’s personality in their images and is dedicated to making sure that every senior session is different so that no two seniors’ images are alike.