Having your precious cameras and gear stolen could be the end-all of all times. But, with so many cameras and so many great shots, what are the best ways to keep your camera safe? Spoiler alert, the video in this article will teach the thief a thing or two!
Ok, ok, in all seriousness, here are some tips to keep your stuff safe since it’s pretty frustrating to lose your camera, but even more upsetting to have it stolen by someone. In lieu of having everyone stay happy and keep their equipment safe, we have come up with this sometimes obvious list of how to keep your equipment of the black market and in your possession.
Store your gear in a well padded case that does not look like a camera bag
HIde any large logos that could potentially make you stand out
Carry around a small lock in your bag in case you go somewhere you feel iffy.
Take out any finished film canisters from your camera when you are done. At least if it’s stolen, you still have the images.
Always keep your cameras close, it might be a lot of gear that you are carrying, but better to have it with you than under the plane or bus.
Use the strap! If your camera does not have one, it’s time to look up some tipsters
Horse Thief was one of the bands we worked with during CMJ Music Marathon.This Oklahoma-based band came all the way to NYC to play in tone of the world's biggest indie music festivals. We gave them a Fisheye camera too, so they could capture their trip around the Big Apple.
Want to go above and beyond with your gift-giving this year? We've got just the thing for you — 20% off our Lomo LC-A, Lomo LC-Wide and all Lomography Premium Cameras! What better way to show someone you care than with a rad analogue camera? So do yourself a favor and head on over to the Online Shop or your nearest Lomography Gallery Store and get 20% savings on these choice cameras.
Ladies and gentlemen, fellow Lomographers, the time is ripe for us to present you with a new mystery product. But we're not giving anything much away this time, just a few hints and clues to keep you on your toes.
As the 30th anniversary of the Chernobyl Nuclear Disaster approaches, photographer Alina Rudya hopes to revisit the lives of people who, like her, were driven out of Prypyat, Ukraine following that fateful day in 1986.
written by Kwyn Kenaz Aquino on 2015-05-25 in #gear#news
Whether behind bushes or in front of enigmatic women, a vivacious photographer always has a trusty lens strapped to his chest. In this Lomo spread, we take inspiration from Antonioni's Cannes-winning film Blow-Up.