If you're struggling to combine art and commerce, a change in thinking can put you on the path to profitability.
Being debt-free is important for the health of your photography business. So is having an emergency fund for when the market dips. Lindsay Betz of Jonathan Betz Photography offers budgeting tips.
Business coach Carl Gould has ideas about what photographers can do in the next 90 days to boost revenue.
High school portrait photographer Phyllis Kuykendall finds success by combing the right pricing, products, and time investment to suit her clients.
Samantha Bennett offers tips on how photographers can raise prices with confidence without losing clients because of higher rates.
Conceptual photographer Diaja describes her path to success in the fine art photography business
Photographer Steve Kozak offers tips for new photography professionals
Wedding photographer Charmi Patel Pena specializes in Indian weddings
By restructuring everything from pricing to profit margins, Sandra Coan built one of the most successful portrait studios in the Seattle area.
A sampling of advice from PPA's century-old member publication, then called Abel's Photographic Weekly
Melinda Julien's photography studio has two divisions—one dedicated to dog show photography and one dedicated to food and architecture photography.
Podcaster and public speaker Scott Stratten offers advice on how to be successful in an age of disruption.
Photographers who conduct live, in-person sales not only earn more money, they also demonstrate the value of professional portrait photography to clients.
Raising her prices and managing her time enabled maternity and newborn photographer Tracie Maglosky to better her photography business
Fine art photographer Thomas Dodd describes how he made a career out of fine art photography
Susan Eckert shares her boudoir photography secrets on how to get clients comfortable and on how she prices her photgraphy work.
Don't fear in-person sales! How to avoid three common IPS pitfalls
Mel Robbins says don't ignore your gut when it tells you it's time to raise prices.
There is no one-size-fits-all . . “It seems fairly universal that when a photographer gets started, they’re afraid to ask a client for money, which