The home photography studio is fast becoming the dominant business model of choice for anyone thinking of becoming a professional photographer, but that choice often comes with unforeseen challenges that must be overcome in order to be successful.
To clarify, when we talk here about the “home photography studio” this includes photographers who conduct sessions in a studio at their house and those who just use their home as a base-camp for their photography business.
With the turmoil in today’s economy, many people naturally turn to photography as a source of additional income.
After all, it’s seen as an easy business to get into, with no need for lengthy study or professional qualifications.
Nor is it required to run a photography studio from an “official” business location.
Running a home photography studio isn’t new to the industry.
However, the balance between home photography studios and retail locations has shifted.
Over the years, a number of new photographers have started out in their homes, while many established “brick and mortar” photographers have moved away from traditional locations and back into their homes.
What does that mean for success and profitability?
Let’s find out…
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