A quick update on how it's (almost) business as usual...

Wouldn't you like to be able to take better photographs?

You’ve got a digital camera but rarely move off the AUTO button because you don’t know what all those dials and buttons do. You occasionally get a really good shot but it’s more by luck than judgment. Or perhaps you’ve mastered the basics and want to take your photography to the next level.

I am a professional photographer with a business called Jane Burkinshaw Natural Light Photography and I run photography courses in Cheshire in a purpose built natural daylight studio and on location.

I love showing people how to use their cameras and dramatically improve their photographs without getting bogged down in lots of jargon.

You can tell that Jane genuinely enjoys teaching and gets a kick out of seeing her pupils achieve the shot that they want. She often goes above and beyond to support people in her classes. She offers constructive feedback and allows you to improve quickly.

Despite being a great photographer and excellent teacher, its Jane the person that is a massive draw. She is supportive, patient and funny,  and manages to connect to people on their level. After a few sessions, not only will you realise you have found a great photography teacher, but a friend too. Jennie, Chester, August 2019

Take a look at all the different ways you can learn photography.

We all have different ways we like to learn. Some people love a workshop environment where they can socialise and be part of a group, whereas others prefer a one to one lesson. And of course online learning is now hugely popular.

I offer all of these options across a wide variety of photography genres. And there's something for everyone, whether you are a beginner, a phone photographer, learning for your business or for pleasure.

Don't forget to browse all of the free resources like the blog, and the podcasts.

And if you want to be part of a very friendly, supportive and motivating photography community, join us on Facebook in the Love Your Lens group.