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About Sheri Scott Photography

 
Why should you make Sheri Scott Photography your first choice for your event photos?

Anyone with a camera can take a picture. But if you want that picture to capture those special moments in time when you AND your horse are both at your best, then Sheri Scott Photography is for you.

Not everyone is able to recognize the difference between a good moment and a bad; good lighting and bad, or even a good picture and a bad one. But if you can, then you will appreciate having your pictures taken by a Sheri Scott, a truly professional photographer.

As a professional equine photographer, Sheri has the training and the experience to know not only how to take the best quality pictures , but she also knows precisely when to snap the shutter so that she captures you and your horse at your best.

Sheri has been a professional photographer for over 20 years. Her photos have been featured in all of the best equestrian magazines, both in advertising layouts and editorial pages.

And, as a long time horse owner and rider, she knows the difference between when you and your horse look your best, and when you don't; whether you're just trotting down centerline, or performing tempi changes; jumping a 5' fence, or coming to a sliding stop. Whether in the dressage or jumping arena, the cross country course, the breed show ring, or cattle pen, Sheri anticipates your next move and captures that one perfect moment in time when you and your horse are at your best.

Sheri has a rare combination of artistic talent and technical knowledge. She has an eye for design and knowledge of how to frame and capture that special moment in time.

Photographs are merely a two dimensional representation of something someone actually viewed with their three dimensional human eyes. Our eyes are extremely good at compensating and altering something we view. Who hasn't taken a great photo with a telephone pole growing out of someone's head? The camera sees everything differently than we do simply because of it's two dimensional limitation. So to 'enhance' a photo, whether in a dark room or with a computer program, is nothing more than trying to create a photo to show more closely what our eyes perceived, or possibly what we simply wished we saw. When I take a glorious fall scene at sunset, I want my photo to represent the feeling I had seeing that view. The same is true for my equine photos; I want my photos to 'tell the story' and convey the same mood I felt while watching the horse and rider perform at an event, or watching mares and foals frolicing in a pasture.

Equine Photographer
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