Welcome To The
BOULDER PHOTO CENTER
and " The Best Photography Classes in Boulder "
is Open for the Beginning Film Class on June 3rd as well as for all our other Summer Classes.
If you have a Camera, you should call
Digital Photography Classes
The BEGINNING DIGITAL CAMERA CLASS
will start on Tuesday, June 11th. Beginning photographers with any Digital Camera, D-SLR or Mirrorless, will enjoy this class. You will see how to use all of your camera's many features and options, saving you hours of trial and error, watching YouTubes, or having to read the entire owner's manual. You'll have some fun in this class, and you'll learn, hands on, how you can take great photographs.
The CREATIVE DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY CLASS
on Thursday, June 13th, is for those with a little bit of experience who want to learn how to use their D-SLR Camera in new and creative ways, and explore the art of composition. See how to capture high speed action, wildlife, sports and take sharp depth of field landscapes. Also, difficult scenes like star trail photos at night.
Film Photography Classes
Our Film Photography Classes are the only ones in the Boulder area that have Black & White Darkroom Time.
The BEGINNING FILM PHOTOGRAPHY Class will start again on Monday, June 3rd.
The more advanced CREATIVE FILM PHOTOGRAPHY Class will start again on Wednesday, June 12th.
One Day Photo Classes
STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHY is the most complete short Studio Photography Class that you can find anywhere.
The Studio Photography Class is June 20th.
ADOBE PHOTOSHOP Classes make it easy to use this essential imaging program for Photographers.
The next PHOTOSHOP Class is 4-6 PM Thursday, June 27th.
And Private PHOTOSHOP Classes are very popular.
THE NATURE HIKE PHOTO CLASS will be on June 1st.
DISTINCTIVE AWARD WINNING HEAD SHOTS
IMAGINATIVE PRODUCT PHOTOGRAPHY.
Photos by Don Oberbeck
A sunset portrait of a massive summer thunderstorm over the eastern Colorado plains.
It's interesting to consider that while it was a hot 94 degree summer day on the ground, the temperature at the white tops of the thunderhead, 8 miles up, would have been around 50 degrees below zero.