What You'll Get
Photography is more accurate than paints, less time consuming than sculpture, and longer lasting than frosting portraiture. Get it just right with this Groupon.
- $59 for an online digital SLR photography class ($125 value)
The interactive class includes 155 minutes of content and 13 lessons. It is a self-paced course with quizzes, assignments and a discussion board, so it may take the student between four hours and four months to complete.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Merchant's normal cancelation policy applies. For online courses it is suggested to have your own SLR camera, camera manual, camera lenses, and memory card. Cannot be combined with other offers or promotions. Online reservation required. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Studio 2.8
“So many people go through life looking at things without really seeing them,” muses Mary Buck, founder of Studio 2.8. Her mission as a teacher is twofold: to help her pupils see things and to help them share what they see with others. “Photography lets you paint with light,” she tells her classes, “but you have to go in with a vision.” She gives her pupils the tools to realize their visions during workshops that delve into all facets of digital photography, from the basics of adjusting f-stop to the advanced skills needed to capture a delicious smell of pixels.
It isn't surprising that Buck is a photography teacher; photography runs in her blood. Both of her siblings and her sister-in-law are skilled photographers, and she's been aiming her own lens at subjects since she was just 18. As a professional, her talent for catching dimples and laughter has led to portraits that families can pass down to new generations or Earth-conquering aliens. Seventeen years after starting her own studio, her passion for the art form has only grown, and her enthusiasm for sharing what she calls “that fire in my belly” with her students still burns strong.