Photo Shoot (Beauty Portfolio): Technique + Editing

Following on from a recent studio session I thought I’d share with you some of the ‘Behind the Scenes’ information such as the lighting techniques and then finish off with a run through of the editing; taking the ‘out of camera’ images through to completion.

This particular shoot forms part of an ongoing project working with talented Make Up Artist Syn Ella. We’re currently working on new portfolios for the new year and having only worked with her a short time I’m really excited about some of the future shoots we have planned.

With regards to this particular studio session we focused solely on head shots and wanting the background to be clean and crisp we went for the white seamless set up; going the whole way setting up the reflective flooring…just incase we opted for some full length shots too.

As you can see from the lighting diagram I used a Profoto Beauty Dish as the main light which was positioned above and to the front of our model. Initially I wanted to use another light low down aimed up at our model’s face creating what’s commonly known as ‘Clam Shell’ lighting but instead opted for a Silver Tri Grip Reflector; reason???…I didn’t have a low enough light stand to hand:)

The white seamless background was lit using two Profoto heads either side and aimed ‘give or take’ into the middle. Both were flagged/hidden behind ‘V’ Flats to prevent lens flare and set to light the background at around 1½ to 2 stops brighter than the model to give pure white.

The two images below show the ‘out of camera’ image on the left and the final edited version on the right:

Here’s a video showing the editing process in Adobe Photoshop CS5 taking the image above from the ‘Before’ to the ‘After’ stage; mainly working on skin contrast and adding a bit more ‘punch’ to the eyes.

In real time the editing time was about 10 minutes but I’ve speeded up the video so that you can see the whole process in double time (ish):

I think like most photographers I can never just set up and start shooting; it takes me a little bit of time to get into the right frame of mind and ‘get my eye in’ and this is the same for everyone else on the set including the model and make up artist. This is the time when I’ll set up something real simple and rattle off a few frames. The image below was taken during this ‘warm up’ time and shot with just the Beauty Dish above and to the front of our model.

The images taken during this time aren’t one’s I’ll make use of as a rule but being a bit of a hoarder I’ll never throw them away; I’ll generally practice some retouching on them during a bit of downtime as was the case below:

If you’d like to see the techniques I used in the video (plus ones used in the image above) explained and at a slower pace you can find them in the Technique Category in the top menu, at this link or by visiting my YouTube Page. Oh and incidentally, the techniques can all be done in earlier versions of Photoshop.

Enjoy:)

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  • November 11, 2010 - 3:54 pm

    Alexander - Super! Super tutorial, i would love to retouch like this.
    BUT! When you do healing, it’s better to slpit layers to hi-pass,and low-pass.
    This one is good quick.

  • November 11, 2010 - 4:52 pm

    Glyn - @Alexander…Thanks so much for dropping by and commenting; I really appreciate it :)
    Interesting what you say about healing…I guess the big positive about Photoshop is that there are so many ways to do things but one things for sure I never tule out looking into new ways so thanks for the tip.

    Cheers,
    Glyn

  • November 11, 2010 - 5:47 pm

    Noel Hannan - Excellent series of shots – I look forward to the finished series!

    I do like the head shots against the white background , very in fashion at the moment.

    thanks for sharing Glyn.

    slainte
    Noel

  • November 11, 2010 - 9:08 pm

    Glyn - Cheers Noel. Not quite sure when the project will be finished but I guess when there’s roughly 10 or so new studio images for the portfolio.

    Hope all is well with you,
    Speak soon,
    Glyn :)

  • November 12, 2010 - 11:34 am

    Alexander - You know, i’am crazy about retouching. So for minus i can say that her hair look not the best way.
    And picture itself looks retouched.
    I think that good retouching should take more than 10 minutes ;)

  • November 12, 2010 - 12:02 pm

    Glyn - @Alexander…Can’t say I agree with you that good retouching should take more than 10 minutes; it all depends how far you’re wanting to go and what the purpose of the images are. Sure if the single image was for a magazine then yes I do take longer over things like retouching the skin and that could take one or two hours but that is not routine.

    The image you’re mentioning about is intended to look retouched as I mentioned in the text:

    “The images taken during this time aren’t one’s I’ll make use of as a rule but being a bit of a hoarder I’ll never throw them away; I’ll generally practice some retouching on them during a bit of downtime…”

    Working with a good make up artist will reduce retouching time as will getting the image right ‘in camera’ leaving retouching time to get the image to look a certain way however for day to day work I wouldn’t be spending more than 10 minutes or so on a retouch per image.

    Glyn

  • November 13, 2010 - 10:31 am

    Alexander - Glyn,by the way, do you know how to save texture? If it is totally destroyed by Photoshop?
    For example i shoot pragnent woman,and there was a real big problem with stomach skin. And even healing with High Pass destroyed texture.
    How can i recover skin texture?

  • November 14, 2010 - 1:31 pm

    Cezar - Hi Glyn, great website, great work!! By the way i’m trying to find slow motion tut? If there is like it? Can u give me some directions where i can find it??? Thank you.

  • November 14, 2010 - 2:44 pm

    Glyn - Hi Cezar…Thanks for stopping by and commenting. With regards to all the techniques used in this retouch I have videos here on the blog under the Category Section (Technique) that show it all in slow time, albeit on a different model. You can find also find them on my YouTube Page (http://www.youtube.com/user/GlynDewis) under Beauty Retouch Parts 1 – 5

    Hope that helps,
    Glyn

  • May 1, 2011 - 7:15 am

    Alejandro - Hello Glyn! Great work, thank you for sharing this wonderful tutorial.. It’s been very helpful although I must confess that I couldn’t get the part from > 1:50 to 2:00 I understand that you-are treating the highlights in a separate way.. Could you give us a hint? Thank you again!

  • May 4, 2011 - 3:46 am

    Glyn - Hi Alejandro…Basically what I’m doing at that point is CMD/CTRL clicking on the RGB channel. This at first selects the ‘highlight’ areas of the image and by then pressing on CMD/CTRL J I copy them onto their own layer. Changing the blend mode then to SCREEN brightens them and I control how much by using the opacity of that layer. Exactly the same is done for the ‘shadows’ but when having CMD/CTRL clicked on the RGB channel this is then inverted so it selects opposite of the ‘highlights’ ie the shadows. This is put onto it’s own layer and the blend mode changed to ‘Multiply’ which darkens them, and again this can be controlled by using the layer opacity.

    Hope that helps :)

Guest Photographer: Sean McCormack (@lightroomblog)

Thanks to Glyn for asking me to post a Guest Blog for him. In truth he asked me ages ago, and I’ve just been too busy or distracted to settle down to it until a couple of nights ago. While I’ve been following Glyn online for ages, and we’re both Adobe Community Professionals, I only met Glyn in person recently at Scott Kelby‘s recent London Seminar.

Anyway, Glyn is adamant about waiting for the new generation of the iPad. I felt the same way until I actually got my hands on one, prior to the Irish launch. After 10 minutes playing about with one, there was no hope of ever holding out that long. I got one in the first week of release.

First and foremost, the size is perfect for bringing about with you. The weight is comfortable enough for one hand use for short periods. More importantly is the screen is beautiful for photographs. I’m currently use a really cool app called Minimal Folio to show my work, from casual interactions, to more serious client meetings. Folks love the tactile response as the scroll down the photos, or scroll between different portfolio sets. It’s not like trying to aim pages so the window light does shine off the photo covers. As well as my photos, Minimal Folio can present PDF, useful for my magazine work, and Movies, for my timelapse and short films. Anything that can promote my work and bring in more is a boon in my opinion. I have an exhibition opening in December and showing the images on the iPad has been useful in securing some funding to help offset the costs. As a first exhibition, I’m not expecting to sell out, but I’ll be happy if I can recover costs.

Even though professionally produced portfolios are expensive, if I used the iPad for that only, it would be a waste for money. For it to be truly useful it has to allow me to travel without a laptop. Now I don’t mean teaching trips, where I have to be able to run PC/Mac compatible software, I mean general travel. This means being able to import and view photos, work on them for web purposes and do general net related stuff. Apple’s Camera Connection Kit allow me to import from camera via the USB connection, or via the Sandisk Image Mate card reader. There are others that work, but I rely on Sandisk over other cards and readers.

ipad-8568.jpg

When I get the images in, I view through the inbuilt Photos app, but I use Filterstorm to edit images. Of course, it’s not the same as Lightroom or Photoshop, but I have done headshot sessions where the final output from the iPad was perfect for the client. The edit and conversion was done in Filterstorm, and even emailed from within the app. There will be Filterstorm Pro after iOS 4.2 is official that will make it into a more robust app for photos on the iPad.

Email, Facebook, Twitter and a host of social media related things are possible from the iPad. Of course there are other things it’s great for too. I find I’m reading physical books less and less, opting to use Goodreader with PDF copies instead. It’s great carry a whole library in the weight of 2 books! It also can get files from your Dropbox account, as well as download files from the net.

The iPad is still targeted as a consumption device. Video and audio are excellent, especially with the 10 battery life (and longer!). I’m using Atomic Web Browser for surfing the web, a great improvement on Safari. As a musician, I’m really liking the iPad as an impromptu practice pad. I own a Korg Toneworks unit for bass, rather pricey when I got it, that’s been dropped for the Amplitube iRig. There’s also a host of other instruments that work on the iPhone and iPad; this video from Atomic Tom shows some of the iPhone versions:

I don’t think it’s perfect. I do miss Flash on the device. I’d like if there was a camera in the device, even a basic one for Facetime and Skype. I still haven’t found a perfect time management app. I’d like dedicated USB, with the option of using higher powered devices, even at the expense of battery life.

In connectivity terms, I went with a 3G, for 2 reasons, one is for normal out and about use with no wi-fi, and the other is for travel, because wi-fi can be well overpriced in hotels and free hotspots are hard to find. Of course, in Mallorca recently it proved easier and cheaper to buy a router for my host’s internet than get a microsim! Next week will tell the tale as I tour the UK with Mark Cleghorn. A device like a MiFi might work out cheaper to buy with a 3G only iPad though (but you then have to bring 2 devices!).

So Glyn, keep holding on. Failing that I’ll have one for sale after the 2Gen version is announced!

Oh and one more thing if you’re about the UK this week, here’s the link to the tour I’m on with Mark Cleghorn and onOne Software: [Link]

•     •     •

Sean McCormack on the web:

www.seanmcfoto.com
www.Lightroom-blog.com

If you’re into ‘social media’ then be sure to connect with Sean using the links below:

Facebook
Twitter

  • November 8, 2010 - 8:04 am

    neal - Nice post Sean, it was nice to meet you at the Kelby day :-) I too am waiting for the 2nd generation, although I really want one NOW!

  • November 8, 2010 - 2:55 pm

    Tim Skipper - Have to admit, I’m with Glynn on this too. I have to wait to the 2nd generation. I know how mad I’d be if I bought one then saw the new stuff on the new ones.

    Oh and great work on the site.

  • November 8, 2010 - 4:06 pm

    Rick Wenner - I was on the same page as Glyn where I wanted to hold out on purchasing an iPad until the 2nd generation was available. I can only imagine what the next version will be like (larger screen/thin border, camera, and other options). But…here it comes…I went out and bought one anyway. Honestly, this thing is great and is an incredible way to present photos to clients. I decided to buy the iPad because of many upcoming meetings and it will basically pay for itself over time, rather than a printed portfolio which costs just as much, if not more than an iPad over time.

  • November 8, 2010 - 5:03 pm

    A.J. Wood - Good post Sean. I’m going to checkout all the apps mentioned in your post.

    Glyn will kick me, but I too have an iPad. In my defense, a client paid me with it so I didn’t recant my stance on waiting for the 2nd generation to purchase.

    However, what was intended as a “family” device has been in my greedy “mine-mine-mine” hands for about a week. You’re right it is a consumption device, but I’m slowly becoming a fan.

  • November 8, 2010 - 7:46 pm

    Keith Hammond - Thanks Sean good to see how others are doing things and what they use.
    I’m putting all the dollars into iMac set up very soon so no iPad for me but (sneaky) i got one for Mrs H’s birthday, i’m loving it, it’s so cool and i don’t use that word often being an old guy :-)
    Iv’e got it hidden in the office and i’m setting it up with an ebook and music account for her, i just hope i get my hands on it now and again, trouble is her birthday’s not untill 27th so it’s going to be second hand by the time she gets it.

Tip #2: Manage your Finances

•     •     •

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  • November 6, 2010 - 6:40 pm

    neal - I did find that a little difficult at my age :-)

  • November 6, 2010 - 6:43 pm

    kelley - Ok, now, that can’t be true! You’re so silly, and you are both very talented I might add…

    Thanks for that, Kelley

  • November 6, 2010 - 7:08 pm

    Tim Skipper - Gives a whole new meaning to the term VAL.

  • November 7, 2010 - 10:40 pm

    Ian Baker - Mmm have we been playing with Photoshop again Glyn superb mate :-)

  • November 7, 2010 - 10:59 pm

    Glyn - @Kelley…It is true…honest…well…kind of :)

  • November 7, 2010 - 10:59 pm

    Glyn - @Tim….Sure does mate although Neal doesn’t mind being called Val…lol :)

  • November 7, 2010 - 11:00 pm

    Glyn - @Ian…100% Balance mate…honest :)

  • November 10, 2010 - 7:44 am

    Dan Davies - So you’ll be carrying me on your shoulders throughout our photowalk at the end of the month Glyn? Cool!

  • November 11, 2010 - 4:49 pm

    Glyn - @Dan…Two hopes of that mate…lol :)

  • November 19, 2010 - 9:11 am

    David Kelly - Looks like there could be a new act in the making there for Britain’s Got Talent :-)

Friday Wrap Up: Photo Shoot, Guest Photographer & Classic Joe

Yet again the weekend has crept up on us at an alarming rate so I thought I’d finish the week off with a couple of items and a bit of a ‘heads up’ as to what to expect next week…

Photo Shoot & Editing Walk-through
First off, I’m going to put together a walk through of one of the ‘studio shoots’ from this week covering the lighting set up and then the editing using both Lightroom and Photoshop. I’ll go through each of the stages and also put together a short video too. Most of the techniques are covered in the Beauty Retouch series I recorded a short while back but there’s the odd one or two that aren’t so look out for that next week.

Guest Photographer
I’m really excited about the Guest Photographer post that will be online next week. Now at this stage I’m not going to reveal who it is just in case his busy work schedule means delaying slightly but for all you iPad owners out there plus those of you like me who are holding off until the 2nd Generation you’re going to love it!

To give you a brief overview the post covers not just using the iPad for portfolios but also for importing and editing photos ‘on the go’ plus a whole lot more.

Like I said I shan’t say who the Guest is just yet nor will I bow to pressure and say that he’s from Ireland and a Lightroom Guru…just in case you guess correctly:)

Joe ‘Jackie Chan’ McNally
Having only just stopped laughing I couldn’t resist posting this video up…

In January 2011 Joe McNally is taking his photography workshops around Asia and this is the promotional video; classic:

Ok so that’s me out of here, but before I go I just want to say a BIG thank you to everyone that passed on their thoughts about the new video page on my main website. The resounding decision was to keep all the ‘Behind the Scenes’ videos to the main site so that’s what I’ll be doing.
Have a great weekend and for those of you going to Bonfire Nights have a fun, safe time and I’ll see you back here next week,
Enjoy:)

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  • November 5, 2010 - 10:20 am

    Dan Davies - The McNally Video is truly classic – when are you doing one in the same style Glyn?

  • November 5, 2010 - 5:01 pm

    Glyn - @Dan…Tempting but to be honest there is something in the works at the moment which will be released at Christmas so watch this space :)

  • November 5, 2010 - 9:05 pm

    Tim Skipper - Glyn that McNally Video is the best. He is without a doubt the biggest influence in my work over the last few years.

  • November 6, 2010 - 7:45 am

    Glyn - Tim it’s superb huh :) Couldn’t stop laughing at the end bit!

    So, you gonna join us in Vegas for PSW in September 2011 for a Joe McNally Workshop?

New Video Page…Can you help???

Regular readers of this blog will know that I’m rather partial to putting together and sharing videos showing ‘Behind the Scenes’ footage from recent photo shoots and Post Production using Adobe Lightroom and Photoshop. Every video I’ve put together gets uploaded onto my YouTube and Vimeo Pages but ever since the wonderful folks over at Livebooks designed my new site I’ve wanted somehow to integrate them into that too.

Now I love video, I really do and I’m a big believer that over time, it will become much more important with regards to advertising, SEO and attracting clients; I mean who would have thought that a couple of years ago that we’d now be able to record and watch High Definition Video from something as small as a mobile phone???

Needless to say when Livebooks recently announced that they were now able to offer ‘video’ page upgrades I jumped at the chance and put the upgrade request in straight away; a request they fulfilled within 2 hours by the way and is now ‘live’ on the site.

This is probably stating the obvious but as a photographer it’s really important for clients to ‘like’ you and get a feel for how you work and think so another way that I’m looking to integrate video within the site is in the ‘About’ page with maybe snippets from photo shoots, editing and some kind of voice over/interview; the exact details I’m not 100% sure of at the moment but I’m working on it.

Can you help?
With around 40 videos now on my YouTube and Vimeo Pages at the time of writing this post, covering ‘Behind the Scenes’ footage and Post Production tutorials/walk throughs I wanted to ask your opinion on something…

Should I restrict the videos on my main website to being just those showing ‘Behind the Scenes’ footage from Photo Shoots or should I also include some of the Post Production ones too? If I do include some of the Post Production videos, should I restrict it to the ones that run at 2x speed showing the editing process from start to finish rather than the ‘instructional’ videos?

I’d really appreciate your thoughts on this so if you get the time or inclination feel free to let me know what you think using the comments section below or shout me out on Facebook and Twitter. In the mean time though you can check out the new video page over on my main website www.glyndewis.com

Cheers:)

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  • November 2, 2010 - 2:03 pm

    Keith Hammond - I’m a believer in less is more so don’t flood it with all your vids, as good as they are I think you should have the ones that relate to your target audience.
    Show how much fun a studio shoot can be, that will cover models who want portfolio shots and also portrait clients.
    Show yourself working on food/ product shots to cover retail type clients.
    I don’t think you should show PS/LR work as clients will be more interested in the shooting and your blog followers know where they can find the tutorials.
    The right vids will show clients who Glyn is and what he is like to work with.
    I’m with you on video being a big part of the future, you’ll have to invest in a Red or something next.
    Try not to include any of Neals fishing vids as that may turn clients away 

  • November 2, 2010 - 2:03 pm

    Francis Peacocke - Glyn,
    To start I don’t know how you find the time for all of this but in saying that I hope you continue.
    Please do keep including the post production videos. I find them inspirational and they remind me what I can’t do in Photoshop. As for whether you include the 2x speed or the real time – I like and learn from the instructional real time versions but equally I can appreciate the effort and will happily view (and review) the 2x versions.

    Just keep doing it!

    Regards

    Francis

  • November 2, 2010 - 2:12 pm

    A.J. Wood - Hey buddy,

    I’m of the opinion that just like you focused your photography, you should also narrow the scope of video work on your main website. You have the blog to expand on topics outside of your normal client stuff. I would showcase behind the scenes (to show expertise) and 2x speed for entertainment purposes. Leave the tutorials here for the folks that really enjoy them.

    cheers!

    - A.J.

  • November 2, 2010 - 2:14 pm

    Rick Wenner - I agree with Keith that it’s best to keep your behind the scenes videos on the main website and tutorials elsewhere, such as the blog, YouTube and Vimeo pages. Your target audience will appreciate your personality more through the BTS videos and want to work with you from that and your talent of course. I think the tutorials are for a different audience. Love the addition to the website and looking forward to more videos!

    Rick.

  • November 2, 2010 - 8:45 pm

    Glyn - @Keith…Thanks for such a great comment Keith; makes total sense and yeah I agree with you entirely.

    Cheers, Glyn

  • November 2, 2010 - 8:47 pm

    Glyn - @Francis…Absolutely no question…I’m here to stay mate…lol :)
    I think the decision is that I’ll upload all the Behind the Scenes videos to the main website but all the other stuff like Photoshop/Editing tutorial etc… will all be on the blog; not forgttting that ‘all’ the videos are also on my YouTube and Vimeo pages too.

    Thanks for the kind words,
    All the best to you,
    Glyn :)

  • November 2, 2010 - 8:48 pm

    Glyn - @A.J … Totally agree with you mate…makes perfect sense so thanks for the advice as always :)

    Best wishes to you and yours,
    Glyn

  • November 2, 2010 - 8:49 pm

    Glyn - @Rick…Like your thinking mate and yeah it makes complete sense to keep the BTS and Tutorial videos separate.

    Thanks for taking the time to offer up your thoughts,
    All the best to you,
    Glyn

  • November 2, 2010 - 9:53 pm

    Neil - I’m only going to re-iterate what everyone else has said really. I’d leave the instructional type videos for your blog. Lets face it potential clients will likely look at your blog also so they’ll always find their way to that content if they want to.

    I’d keep video on your site limited to more promotional stuff.

    That said, what do I know, I’m still creating my website!

  • November 3, 2010 - 5:38 am

    Shivakumar - Behind the Scene over at the Videos section and all the tech stuff either the normal instructional one or the 2x speed both over in blogs only. As simple as it gets :)

    -Shiv

  • November 3, 2010 - 8:58 am

    Glyn - @Neal…Say no more mate; makes perfect sense..cheers :)

  • November 3, 2010 - 8:59 am

    Glyn - @Shiv…Consider it done :)

    Thanks for letting me know what you think mate,
    All the best to you,
    Glyn

  • November 3, 2010 - 11:12 am

    Govind Vekaria - Hi Glyn, I agree with Keith.

  • November 3, 2010 - 12:20 pm

    Glyn - Cheers Govind :)

  • November 3, 2010 - 12:49 pm

    Noel - Hi Glyn,
    the website is the portfolio, the blog is for discussion/teaching/experimenting, at least that is how I see it.
    As others have said, clients won’t be that interested in the behind the scenes, however much us photographers are!
    great videos by the way… as always…

    slainte
    Noel

  • November 3, 2010 - 1:04 pm

    Glyn - @Noel…Looking at other comments the overall impression is to include the ‘Behind the Scenes’ videos so potential clients see what I work like and get a feel for personality, experience etc.. whereas keep the instructional videos on the blog and YouTube/Vimeo.

    On a personal side, if I was a potential client I’d have to feel that I liked the photographer I was looking to work with so the BTS videos would be really helpful. These were always going to be included on the video page but the question was as to whether I should include the tutorial videos there too. Am I right that you don’t think video should be on the main site but should be kept to the blog only?

    Cheers,
    Glyn

  • November 4, 2010 - 7:40 am

    Dan Davies - I’m going to be controversial here and take the opposite position ….

    … Actually, no I’m not. Everyone else has made complete sense – so it just leaves me to confirm their sanity. Yes tutorials should remain on the blog whilst BTS has a place on both sites.

    Dan

  • November 4, 2010 - 9:33 am

    Ian Baker - I’m in total agreement here with everyone your BTS vids show how easy you are to work with & look great on the site.
    Your tutorials fit nicely on the blog posts altogether a great website easy to navigate & informative really great work :-)

  • November 4, 2010 - 7:47 pm

    kelley - I had a blast watching the videos and my fave is of course the out takes! LOL I needed that…

    Kelley

  • November 4, 2010 - 8:06 pm

    kelley - PS I also agree, BTS on the website, and tutorials on the blog. It seems a perfect fit!

  • November 5, 2010 - 7:42 am

    SaveT - Hi Glyn,

    Just to add to what has been said, I think one of the deciding factors has to be the target audience. I suspect that a lot of your blog readers are likely to be the people who would possibly attend your workshops, therefore, including videos on the blog of BTS and post production and photography lighting technique videos are going to give a flavour of how you work, your knowledge, and what sort of a person you are.

    For the main website, I suspect its likely to be the people who are looking to hire you, and therefore BTS videos are probably the main focus as opposed to post production videos.

    If you have a way of tracking what attracts your clients to your services, it might help identify which is the best area to concentrate your efforts on.

    I, and many of your readers, really appreciate all your generosity in sharing your knowledge. It all takes time and effort and as I have said before (on other comments) it’s one of the best resources on the web. So my last observation is that you might consider prioritising the route that is likely to be best for your buisiness.

    Hope this helps
    Dave.

  • November 5, 2010 - 4:37 pm

    Glyn - @Dan…Cheers for that mate :)

  • November 5, 2010 - 4:37 pm

    Glyn - @Ian…You’re a star mate; thanks for that :)

  • November 5, 2010 - 4:38 pm

    Glyn - @Kelley…Glad you like them because when it comes to me and videos…there’s always plenty of outtakes :)

  • November 5, 2010 - 5:00 pm

    Glyn - @DaveT…Absolutely spot on mate, thanks.
    I use Analytics to track what clients look through mostly which is really helpful so it will interesting to monitor how the current video page is viewed.

    Thank you too for the really kind words. Sure the blog does take up alot of time but I really do enjoy it and get alot of satisfaction hearing people get something from it be it big or small :)

    A BIG thank you for your continued support; I really do appreciate it mate! When we meet up…drinks are on me :)

    All the very best to you,
    Glyn