As kids we were taught that collaboration was a great thing. Remember all those group research projects you did in middle school? Odds are, you hated those group projects just like we did because you were the one who always got stuck doing most of the work. It’s no surprise then that most of us avoid collaborating with other people to promote our businesses.
But we’re here to backup what your 7th grade teacher was saying: collaboration and working as a team are beautiful things… when done properly. This guide takes all the guesswork out of collaboration by helping you create a step-by-step plan to make your next collaboration magic.
Whether you’re a photographer that wants to collaborate with other wedding vendors or a maker that wants to collaborate with a local boutique, this guide has everything you need to find the best partners, successfully pitch your collaborative idea and work through any potential problems that may arise.
This 39 page collaboration guide includes a worksheet designed to help you discover and define your target market so you can focus on creating collaborations that will bring the right people to your business and your partner’s.
Collaboration Guide at a glance:
Gorgeous, printable guide
Best practices for cultivating great relationships
Tips on communication and etiquette
**Special thanks to Sarah Deragon and W&E Photographie for the lovely images displayed throughout the guide!
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The turquoise waters of the Bahamas, the dramatic Rocky Mountains, the vistas of Iceland- endless romantic images pop into our minds when we think of destination weddings. And that is why, almost every wedding photographer at some point wants to give them a go.
So we’re going to tell you how to find them, book them, and prep for them.
The formula is simple.
clients you love + photography you are excited about + doing it your way = happy photographer
We think a shift should be made in photography. A happiness shift. You likely got into photography because you love taking photographs. And then the reality of making a living at it started to creep in, and you became bound to jobs you didn’t really want to do, because you needed the money. We’ve been there, and yep, it stinks.