How to make money with photography and become a money magnet
Ok, here we go. You should have already picked up a few tips up to now but let’s get down to business…how do you make money from photography?
Some of these ideas have longevity and need time to establish, others you can do and get immediate income. If you are starting from absolute scratch, a little hard work getting instant money now, will pay huge dividends later on.
You see, the more jobs you do now, even the mundane, lower paying ones (and I recommend you do as many of these as you can when starting), will all help you to get established by giving you funds to invest, a portfolio to proudly show off and a whole bunch of new contacts to start networking with.
Edit: As I wrote this, I had just got back from a quick property job where I shot 5 interior photos and 1 exterior in 20 minutes for £50. As I left, the property owner asked me for a card as he may have some more work for me soon.
Now that could lead to more work from the company paying me and more work from the owner of the property…plus I made £50! From small acorns…
So, before you start to do any jobs, have a plan in place
Think about how you can make the most of any opportunity and I would recommend…no, I would say it is vital that first of all, you start to gather an email list.
I use AWeber to mail people for the ATP newsletter and would agree with most online marketers that it is one of the best tools out there for getting the job done.
Even if you only have a list of 100 email addresses, if they are local, you have 100 local contacts with which you can network and sell promotions to for your work. For example, you may be organising a portfolio shoot one month and need help promoting it.
You could use your list to ask for help, i.e., offer people on your list a free shoot in exchange for 2 of their friends who may be interested. The free shoot is a loss leader but you would still make money from the reprint order.
Remember we spoke about the butterfly effect…many little actions can lead to a huge surge in business down the line. In fact, do enough of it and I can almost guarantee it as long as you have the right attitude!
So, here is a list of ways to earn money to get you started:
- Stock Photography
- Wedding Photography
- Portraits/Vouchers/Free Shoots
- Property Photography
- Message Boards/Forums and Communities
- Events (Marathons, show jumping, galas, fetes etc)
- Pregnancies (hospitals, pre-natal centres, creches, day care centres etc) – Use vouchers again
- Speciality Magazines
If you own a DSLR camera and are not doing this yet, you should be! You could be leaving easy money on the table simply by having images gathering dust on your hard drives.
I am not going to go into great detail here as I have an entire book explaining how this all works and how easily you could get involved which you can see at our stock photography training section.
If you thought selling stock photography was hard work, impossible to get into or difficult to shoot, you would be right on one count…hard work (If you consider wandering around town, travelling, shooting friends and family hard work that is).
To be honest, the hard work comes from working at it to get the images good enough to not only be accepted but also to be sold. It also comes from being consistent with your uploads and making regular contributions to the library.
It certainly is not impossible to get into and it is only difficult to shoot if you make it. Stock photography is open to anyone and you can make your shots as simple or as complicated as you want…they all sell.
Here are a couple of quick examples of what I have sold in the past and am still selling:
This simple image of a piano and child’s fingers sold for $359 at Alamy Images and the following photo of some Champagne glasses sold for $108…
Of course, there were sold at Alamy which is a traditional agency where Royalty Free images can sell for anything from $99 each up to $450! Royalty free means they can sell over and over without the handing over of any rights.
You then have the microstock agencies where commissions from the sales of your photos range from just $.50c up to $100. If you think this is poor compared to traditional, just remember that you will sell a lot more images in Microstock than you will in traditional agencies. For example, this image:
…has sold at high resolution over 3,000 times earning thousands of Dollars.
The trick is to have a large, wide ranging and diverse portfolio of images and also to study what sells and what doesn’t. It is also important to research trends and seasons. Before all this though, I would suggest you read up on stock photography and learn how to take, process, keyword and your images for maximum sales and also where and how to upload them.
If you go into it “blind” you could get rejected at the first hurdle and that can mean a 3 month wait before re-applying! However, if you want to jump straight into it assuming you feel ready, use these agencies to start with:
- Shutterstock (Micro)
- Dreamstime (Micro)
- Fotolia (Micro)
- iStock (Micro and tough to get into)
- Alamy (Traditional)
Once you are established, take your camera everywhere and when you see the full range of images that I and others have sold, you should become extremely motivated and addicted. It is quite feasible for you to make a living from stock photography if you work hard at it.
I have been earning very good money receiving a payout from all agencies every month for well over 5 years now and I have barely uploaded any images for the past 3 years!
Wedding photography is a strange beast. It can be scary, extremely hard work, frustrating and downright tiring BUT, it can also be the most rewarding career you can have both monetarily and personally.
Once you get into it and have a few weddings under your belt it gets a little easier and a whole lot more enjoyable. There is nothing like the feeling you get when a bride and groom get emotional when they see your work from their big day.
So how do you start?
You may need to be humble in the beginning and prepared to work hard and for very little, if any, money. It is a good idea, if you can, to work alongside a professional wedding photographer as a second shooter for a few weddings or at the very least, offer to shoot weddings for free or at cost.
This will enable you to gain experience and gather a great portfolio together…both essential for getting started. Don’t be impatient, setting up and establishing yourself as a professional wedding photographer can take time but if you build it slowly and surely, you will lay down solid foundations for a very successful business.
Remember what I said earlier about allying yourself with others, giving more than you receive, networking, getting out and about and the “butterfly effect” etc. There is no magic pill to get started other than hard work and doing something every day that will in some way move you forward no matter how small it seems at the time.
Here is a brief list of how to go about getting business:
- Work closely with wedding suppliers such as cake makers, bridal boutiques, menswear stores, wedding planners, jewellers, florists etc
- Get your portfolio, albums and business cards seen at all of the above
- Work closely with the venues such as hotels, restaurants, stately homes etc and get your work in there in the form of a photobook, album or flyers and business cards
- Give out your business card at every opportunity. I once did a property shoot and ended up shooting the owner’s daughter’s wedding
- Use the online directory’s such as our worldwide directory or if you are in the UK, try www.photographers.co.uk. Here are a few more to add yourself to:
- http://www.weddingphotousa.com (wedding photographers USA only)
None of these listings will guarantee work or leads but the costs are worth it to have more one way links into your website which hopefully brings traffic as well as helping your SEO (search engine optimisation).
- Use Stumble Upon, Reddit, Del.icio.us, Digg It, Twitter, Facebook etc to promote your website/s.
- Talk to people about what you do!
- Maybe offer a % of your fee as a referral fee to entice people to recommend you
- Use Google Adwords to create ads for your local targeted areas but watch your spending
- Advertise in local papers and periodicals
- Advertise on websites like http://www.thebestof.co.uk (UK only)
- Use Elance to both look for work and promote yourself in both weddings and other topics
- If you are in the UK, use Photographers.co.uk to look for work. At the time of writing, there is a company looking for people to shoot weddings for them…a great way to get into the business and earn some money
Keep your eyes and ears open at all times and do your own research online as you never know when the opportunities will arise!
Portraits are probably the easiest way to make money immediately. They are also less stressful and easier to get.
To start with, once again, get a portfolio together of recent portraits and put them in a nice album or Photobook to show prospective clients. Get some business cards or flyers made up to match the overall style and design.
If you don’t yet have a portfolio, get one by photographing family and friends for nothing.
Then I would recommend pitching yourself to friends, family and work colleagues and maybe offer a very low promotional price or even do the shoots for free, you can then make your profits on the reprint orders.
When you go back to showcase the portraits, you can take along some samples of enlargements, canvas prints or any other product they may be interested in. People are more likely to buy things they can see and touch.
Use websites like Zazzle to create funky products to show people where you can even set up your own online store. You could create products like mouse mats, t-shirts, baseball caps and mugs and send your clients to your store via a link in an email for example.
You don’t need an awful lot of camera equipment to get started in portrait photography. A DSLR, decent lens, speedlight and tripod will do it. You don’t need a studio but if you want to use one, there are probably one or two in your area that you could rent.
Go for the natural look and shoot families and people in their own environment.
A bounced flash and reflector is enough to get decent portraits indoors or you can even venture into the wonderful world of natural light when you are ready but make sure you have at least one high quality, fast lens. “Fast” means having a wide aperture such as a 50mm F1.4 or F1.8. At the very least get an F2.8 lens for low, natural light work.
Use the local surroundings. I know many photographers that take teenagers, sometimes in huge groups out to grungy, inner city locations for a shoot.
Imagine taking a group or 10-12 close friends at school and doing a 1-2 hour shoot with them all in and around town. Take them to the places they like to hang out such as skate parks, town centres, playing fields and so on.
With a group this large I could almost guarantee you will make a nice profit from the parents when the kids get home with the proofs and a non-stop begging for prints, posters and products for their room.
With an average of 4 prints per household minimum, you could easily make a £200 or more for your trouble. I have seen orders from shoots like these go into the thousands!
If you do plan to shoot minors (children under the age of 16, 18 or 21 depending on where you live), make sure you get the relevant checks made on yourself and have the certificates handy at all times.
In the UK, we use the CRB (Criminal Records Bureau…now called DBS checks) to put clients minds at ease when shooting their children.
The CRB (or the equivalent in your country) will perform a detailed check to make sure you are not “undesirable” shall we say, and issue you with a certificate…well worth the effort!
Getting the Work In
You can get the business again by talking to people and offering your services to everyone you can. Hand out flyers to teenagers in your local town centre on a Saturday explaining that you would like to shoot them “en-masse” and sell the sizzle…after all, I am sure it would be fun for them!
Here are some other ideas for getting business:
- Try the usual routes such as schools, creches, nurseries and so on but bear in mind they may well already have photographers that they use.
- Do a Google search for local forums in your area…places where mums like to “meet” and chat about anything and everything. We had one in Spain that was very active and useful. Post on the forum that you are looking for volunteers to accept free portrait shoots so that you can refresh, renew or begin to get a portfolio together, all with no obligation to buy anything. It is important to let people (especially the forum moderator) know that you are not spamming their forum.
I would even recommend getting in touch with the owner/moderator of the forum to ask permission before posting your offer making it clear it is for free.
I just did a quick Google search for “Weymouth mums forum” and came across this forum. It is a place for them all to meet and discuss their trials and tribulations and after just a few minutes I got the impression that many of them were maybe lonely, bored or finding being a mother for the first time or after a break, quite hard.
A perfect place to gather them all together for a fun day out having portraits done…again, you could make some great money from the reprint orders and get a cracking portfolio together in the process!
You could also search for “baby forum” or “family message boards” and once you have some clients, don’t forget the up-sell. Try and get the parents to take you on as their family photographer. Offer to do a special package where you will photograph their children/child/baby/family every six months or so. Some will take you up on it as well as recommending you to other mums and/or wedding couples. After a while you could have a thriving little business.
- Family Events – Get some cards made up with your website details on and hand them out at the event explaining that you are photographing all the attendees and will put the images for sale online within 2 days.
If this is a horse trials event for example, take a shot of each horse and rider as they make a jump on the most photogenic part of the course and grab those shots. you could also do this at Marathons and fun runs but make sure you get shots somewhere in the middle of the race. To near the end and they are hardly at their most photogenic and too near the start and everyone is bunched up.
Local Clubs and Associations – Vouchers and Free Shoots
Let’s take the local golf courses as an example here.
You could approach the club captain or owner and strike a deal. You give the club a number of vouchers that entitle their members to a free family portrait shoot as part of their membership or if you don’t want to do it for free then maybe a 50% discount voucher.
This makes the club look good by giving their members something special and you could walk away with a number of portrait sittings and reprint orders.
You don’t have to stop at the golf clubs either. Look at judo, swimming, gymnastics, karate, tai-chi, football, soccer, tennis, badminton…it is almost endless and do enough groundwork and again, the work you get from doing a good job could “snowball” your business with referrals.
When you have done each job and assuming they are happy with your work, ask the person, family or couple for say 10 referrals. In exchange for those referrals you could give a large, framed print or canvas print as a thank you.
Even if this costs you most of the profit you made from the original sitting, you still have 10 leads to try out. Instead of leads (if you don’t like cold-calling), maybe ask for 10 introductions and arrange for them to call you?
I would use the one in ten rule here and assume that one referral in ten will take you up on it. Make the referral offer to enough people and again, you could slowly build a great list of clients. 10 people giving 10 referrals = 100 referrals and 10 more jobs (1 in 10 take you up on it) and so on.
This can produce a constant flow of referrals and business if you do it right and the side-jobs (weddings, properties, commercial etc) that could come from it is infinite.
Obviously you can tweak these ideas to suit your monetary requirements and time commitments as you may wish to make more money straight away but I would still recommend re-investing a good portion of the money you make back into the business.
I shot property photography for years in Spain and I love it. More often than not you are left to your own devices and with digital technology available, gone are the days where you need a ton of studio gear to lug around.
I shoot properties with the minimum of kit these days (DSLR, 2 speedlights (with diffusers), Pocket Wizards, 2 lenses, a tripod and cable release). Natural light is the way to go when you can and the speedlights are there for an extra “ping” of light when needed.
If you haven’t read it yet, go to our property photography section at All Things Photography where you can read up a lot more but bear in mind that section is a few years old now and was written when I was still using studio lights. the principles are still the same though!
Getting a Portfolio Together
Before you approach anyone for work, I would seriously suggest that you get hold of some images to show off your work and talent. If your house is suitable, i.e. neat, tidy and modern looking, use it!
If your home is not suitable, speak to family and friends asking them if you could shoot their property in exchange for a disk of images. They may want to sell in the future and these could come in handy…
You could even try other places such as hotels, guest houses etc and again, offer them free images in exchange for using their property in your portfolio. The ones that take you up on this may even use your services in the future so remember to dish out your business cards because the more “exposure” you give yourself and your business, the better!
If you look in your local real estate windows, you may see that some of the imagery is quite poor, I know it is where I live. Now some estate agents are not too bothered about this, especially in a thriving market, but some will take more notice in a slow market. Bright, colourful, well taken images sell properties (or at least get more viewings).
If you go to the person in charge and show them a portfolio of your images, you may well impress them enough to get some work, and when it comes, it can be regular, ongoing work. If you offer to shoot the first property for nothing that will give them the confidence to at least give you a shot with the chance of a regular “retainer”.
Don’t let the “no’s” get you down…just keep trying
As I mentioned earlier, I just received a job from a website that promotes accommodation for specific sports such as sailing, golf or any other sports association. You could approach these websites that target your area and let them know you are available for property shoots.
You have nothing to lose by writing a quick email (with a link to your portfolio) to these sites but again, this is just an idea so don’t get too downhearted by any negative replies.
Think of other websites, companies and associations you could contact to promote your property photography services to:
- Real Estate Agencies
- Guest Houses
- Shops and New Businesses
- Sports Clubs
- Private Homes
- Yachts (big business if you live near a port)
- and so on…
We have made a 27 minute video on how to match the exterior light coming through a window with flash light that is used to illuminate the interior as well as a technique where two images are merged to create one well exposed image.
This is a little dated now but it should give you a good idea of where to start…
Message Boards, Forums and Communities – Baby/Toddler/Child Photography
We spoke of these earlier but it is worth mentioning them again. Use Google to source not only community forums where you can pitch your “free shoot” sessions (and make money from print orders/contacts/referrals etc) where you want to increase, refresh and update your portfolio, but use Google to search for local clubs and associations where mums meet.
I would start an online campaign by posting helpful advice where you can as a photographer or parent. Do this for a few weeks until you get known and people learn to trust you. You could then make a simple post asking for help such as (but remember to run it past the forum moderator/owner first):
“Hi all, I hope you don’t mind but I want to ask a favour from some of you.
I have been getting to know some of you and you all have wonderful children that I would love to photograph. I am currently updating my portfolio and website with some fresh images and new ideas I have for baby/child/family portrait photography and was wondering if anyone fancied sitting for a free portrait shoot?
All I ask from you is your permission to use the images in my portfolio and website and you get the free sitting. There is absolutely no obligation to buy anything from me and I will even give you a set of proofs for nothing. Should you want to order any prints, I will also give a discount on all image sizes.
Just contact me on XXXX and I will get back to you as soon as I can. Thanks, XXXX”
Make the proofs small such as 3.5″ x 2.5″ which cost way less than a Dollar each and give out 10 or so to each shoot you do. If you do a number of shoots from the same forum, maybe arrange a viewing for everyone with drinks and nibbles and showcase the images on a big screen (projector).
Give out order forms and pens and I recon you will take quite a few orders and you will make back that $10 spent on free proofs in no time once they see what a good job you did! You will probably get some good repeat business too.
If the forum owner says no or anyone at all complains, make your apologies and leave well alone but I don’t expect that will happen if you go about it correctly.
If you are going to local community meetings such as toddler groups and such, make sure you go about it professionally. Don’t just turn up and start pitching. Make an appointment to see the organisers and ask them if you can offer their guests free portrait sittings as a thank you from the club/group/community.
This will make them look good and hopefully get you a few sittings. Remember, the money made from reprint orders should be good but also offer discounts on future sittings…try to become their family photographer. Give out your business cards at every opportunity too.
Event photography is massive business in some communities but can be quite hard to break into. However, get established with just one event organiser and you could be laughing all the way to the bank.
Thinks of the events you could cover:
- Show Jumping
- Charity Football Matches, Dinner Parties, Shows
- Prom Night
- Night Clubs
- Golf Tournaments and Other sporting Events
- Birthday Parties
- And so on…
Now, imagine you could shoot these events and collect the revenue there and then by printing on site! A decent, Dye Sub Photo Printer would require an outlay of around £1000 to get started but once you have the gear, it is portable and quick.
You could shoot the event and have an assistant taking the cards from you as you shoot and preparing them ready to print there and then…no waiting.
100 riders at a show jumping event, say 50 buy a 9″ x 6″ print (being conservative here) at £10 ($16) for example and you have collected £750 from one event! It wouldn’t take long before you had paid for the printer and were starting to make a profit…
Would you buy a photo of your child at such an event if you saw it there on the same day? Of course you would, I know I would and have done!
TIP: You could even set this up at a wedding and during the reception, your assistant could be raking in the cash from prints of the day whilst you continue shooting. You could even set up a backdrop and studio lights in an adjacent room for portraits.
We used to do this at weddings in the 1990’s and made a very nice profit from portraits on the day when everyone was dressed up!
Guests + Alcohol = Buy Anything!
With every order, you could give out a price list for other products such as enlargements, posters, canvas prints, mugs, mouse mats, key-rings, t-shirts…the list is endless and you could use a good online store such as www.zazzle.com to produce your goods and sell through the internet.
Here are a few quick tips for event photography:
- Get there early to take test shots to ensure you have the correct settings to make the best of the event. Preparation is key much like a wedding.
- Use a flash diffuser when shooting indoors or fill in flash outside. Great looking, natural images have a better chance of selling.
- Learn to print quickly – Most software will allow you to select multiple images and print them all at once. Don’t just print – wait for print – print – wait for print….
- If you have taken multiple shots of each event attendee, give out contact sheets free charge with a price list of “today only” prices for them to look through whilst having a coffee.
- Print ALL images regardless of purchase orders. It is a well known fact, and I have seen this in action myself, that people are more likely to buy if they can see, hold and touch the finished article. This also enables more people to see the images rather than impatiently queuing to use the laptop. The cost per print is low enough and the proven gains are high enough to make this work with an average increase in sales from 20% to around 60%.
- Make sure you are seen with signs, leaflets and business cards displayed where you can and make them in a prominent position. Obviously agree this with the organisers first.
Event Photography Equipment Needed for Most Events
- Decent DSLR (fast continuous shooting if for fast events)
- Excellent quality lenses (telephoto for sports, mid to wide angle zoom for portraits such as 24-105) – Go for a lens with continuous F2.8 or faster if you can afford it
- Two speedlights (one as back up)
- Plenty of power for cameras, speedlights, printer etc
- Studio lights and backdrop (if indoors) with power and cables
- Wireless equipment for speed. Use a wireless transmitter to shoot images straight to a laptop where an assistant can process and print immediately. Wireless flash is good sometimes also
- Good supply of display folders, mount and frames
- Sub Dye Printer (portable)
- Enough paper and ink to see you through the event
- Order forms
- Business cards
If you don’t know of any or haven’t the time to search for events in your area, again, use affiliates.
Gather a team of people, anyone wanting to earn some extra money and pay them say £50 for finding and organising your attendance and placement at the event. Good money for them and an incentive to get you regular work!
The initial outlay for event photography can be fairly high so I recommend renting the equipment until you have earned enough to pay for it…a great way to get started and it is instant money with no after sales or extra work like there is in wedding photography.
The cost of renting (UK but also available in your country if you just look for it):
Let’s say you shot two events in one week and sold just 150 photos…
- Printer rental 1 week (you could even shoot more than 2 events) – £200 Approx
- Camera rental 1 week (7D Mark II, excellent for events) – £203
- Lens rental (70-200 L 2.8) – £85
- Delivery 0f Camera £25
- Cost per print (0.59p x 150) = £88.50
- TOTAL = £601.50
- SALES – 150 prints at £10 each = £1500
- PROFIT = £898.50
- Use your own camera equipment and the profit is £1211.50 for 2 days work!
See how it could be a nice little earner?
If the event is indoors, you are set to go with the equipment you have but bear in mind that if it is outdoors, you will need a generator for the powering of the printer etc plus a marquee tent would be a good idea. Rental prices for a generator are around £30 for the day.
You will also need a swipe machine for credit cards but do some research on these as suppliers can vary quite a bit with their charges. Look to pay around £25 per month for the machine on a 1-2 year contract. Make sure you will make the most of such a machine if you go that route otherwise, just accept cash and cheques for now.
Pregnancies Through to Newborn and Beyond
If you are able to get in touch with expectant mothers or strike a deal with anyone who comes into contact with them (hospitals, pre-natal centres, creches, day care centres etc), then this could be a long-term source of income.
Once you have established yourself with any of the above, the idea is again, to become the family photographer in the future.
As we discussed earlier, you could give the hospital, pre-natal centre etc, some vouchers for new mums offering either a sizable discount or free photo session to kick start their family album. Again, you will no doubt make good money from the reprint orders for the first session and then you can offer a smaller discount for future sessions…however you want to play it.
Once you have a happy parent, it would be great for them to use the same photographer/style throughout the baby’s growth so really push this idea…it is like creating a guaranteed income for many years.
To find suitable places to approach, obviously use the internet (Google) but also look in shop windows in town, local newspapers, leaflets and adverts, speak to friends and family with kids, go into toy shops, kid’s clothes stores etc and ask if you could put up a flyer in the window and so on…anywhere there are children involved.
Work for a Speciality Magazine
Are you a good writer as well as a good photographer? Could you write a decent article on a local event or something you are interested in?
There is no reason why you couldn’t combine both your photography skills and literary prowess and get your text and images displayed in a local or national magazine. Take hiking for example…
If you are a keen hiker and love taking your camera on great walks, why not make the effort to get some stunning shots of a particular walk and then write about and describe that particular walk making note of places of interest, buildings and maybe a bit of the area’s history and weave in some relevant images.
You could then send this off to a national ramblers magazine or website and hopefully get yourself published. Now, this may not pay incredibly well at first, if at all, but what you are doing is slowly getting yourself known and your work seen…and you have nothing to lose.
At the very least you will get yourself a great portfolio of published work together as well as getting your details on the list of magazines and publishers for future reference. Do it enough and you could land yourself a nice contract.
Think about all the hobbies and interesting things out there you could write about and send off to magazines:
- Photography (obviously)
- Extreme Sports
- House Renovation
- Country Drives
- Cars (Vintage/Modern/Sports etc)
- Pets and Animals
- Bird Watching
- Historical Places of Interest
- …and so on
Most people have hobbies or know people that do! Use them to enhance your photography and writing skills and earn some money at the same time.
9a. Create a Photography Book
Use a good book making company such as Blurb as their books are good quality and they are cheap meaning you can sell for less and still make a good profit.
So how can you make money from this?
- Take your time to get together some stunning images of landscapes, villages, historical objects, cats, watches, antiques, hobbies…anything that you think may be of interest to people and make up a great looking photo book with text and descriptions. I know for a fact that there are people buying these kinds of books out there and they buy them too.
Use Google’s keyword tool to find out what people are looking for and create and market a book around that. You could then create a website from which to sell your book/s.
- Use the same principle at a local event. Give out your business cards and details and let people know there will be a book available to buy online for X amount in 2-3 days. The cheapest book costs £9 to make so you sell it for £20-30 plus shipping for example.
- Do the same at a wedding. Maybe have your assistant make up a book of the days story so far and create the online book during reception for people to buy. You could take orders there and then
9b. Display Your Work in Public
Get some stunning prints or canvasses made up and visit some local (or further afield) restaurants, shops, cafe’s, coffee bars, golf courses etc. Ask if they would display your work for sale for a commission. Look around next time you are out, people are doing this already and making good money. It is best to negotiate a commission payable that suits you both.
Try and make your work suit the environment that you are pitching too. They get free wall art and the chance of earning some extra money and you get exposure and the majority of the sale.
9c. Make Your Own Calendars
The easiest way to sell calendars is online though sites like http://www.zazzle.com or your own purpose made website. Use an excellent company like Sitesell to host your site and get it to the top of the search engines and use the website to sell your calendars, books and whatever else you make from your images.
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