A sensual photo shoot, like the first wedding dance, is a great way to show adoration for a loved one and should never include a karaoke solo from your uncle. Preserve special moments with today’s Groupon: for $149, you get a professional boudoir photography peek package at Embracing You Boudoir Photography (a $300 value). Customers should redeem their Groupon within the first three weeks of January in order to receive their images in time for Valentine’s Day. The package includes:
- A complimentary consultation
- A 45-minute boudoir photo shoot
- Up to two outfits
- A laser-cut peek book of retouched images<p>
The photographers at Embracing You Boudoir Photography capture subjects in an array of sensual snapshots meant to express love for holidays, playfully mark relationship milestones, or boost of self-esteem. Before each 45-minute shoot, photographers consult with subjects and direct their intimate pictorials toward styles including elegant, sweet, sassy, and “for his eyes only.” Guests don their choice of up to two outfits ranging from modest off the shoulder satin to barely-there lacy lingerie. Retouched final images nestle inside a pocket-size peek book, blessing subjects with a keepsake that’s more discrete than a full-size album and more vivid than recording the whole shoot as an audio book.
Supreme Images Photography
Michael Weber and Nick Adams aim their lenses at everything from beaming couples to photogenic plates of pasta. The two harness more than 25 years of combined experience as they craft images—not the kind that sit sedately in frames, but rather the kind that leap out, grab your face, and launch into stories about dimpled babies, flying mortarboards, and couples vowing to stay together in sickness and in health. Their artistic, modern style yields images perfect for family albums but also polished enough for model portfolios. They share the techniques behind that deft approach during introductory and advanced photography classes, passing down their exuberance for the art form whose development spared museum-goers from more dreary years of staring at da Vinci’s finger paintings.