Teaching Kids How to Take Better Photos | Teaching Kids How to Take Better Photos (2023)

In addition to being a photographer and an author (Photo Restoration: From Snapshots to Great Shots), Robert Correll is the parent of four creative and energetic kids. Follow along as he shares some of the secrets he uses to teach them how to take better photos.

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As a dad and photographer, I've been able to share my passion for photography with my kids (pictured in Figure 1), helping them to develop their own photography skills. They have loads of crazy fun, and yet take much better photos than if I had left them to figure it out on their own.

With the exception of the group photo and the shot of my son holding his camera, every photograph in this article was taken by one of my kids.

If you want a fun activity to share with the kids in your life (from around 7 to 13), try some of the practical tips, tricks, and mindsets in this article. Whether as part of a family, school, club, or other group, kids prosper when given the right guidance—in photography or anything else they find interesting.

Figure 1 My kids.

Start with a Cheap Camera

You don't need a top-of-the-line camera to get kids excited about photography. Inexpensive, entry-level, point-and-shoot cameras (see Figure 2) are perfect because they're small, lightweight, unintimidating, and replaceable. Quite often they are available in custom colors.

Don't obsess over the specifications. Get a simple camera. You can ignore pixel count, ISO speed, LCD size, and other features. All you need to get started is a few helpful shooting modes (Auto, plus some scenes and effects) and the ability to zoom in and out a bit. Be sure to get a compatible memory card, and, if the camera takes rechargeable batteries, a backup battery.

Figure 2 My eldest with his compact Canon.

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Use Auto Mode

Kids should start out using a camera's Auto shooting mode. Frankly, it's the best mode for beginners of any age! When in Auto mode, the camera handles all the important exposure settings. Auto mode helps kids gets used to the essential skills of holding the camera, zooming in and out with the lens, composing a scene, taking, and reviewing pictures (or taking selfies, as shown in Figure 3). You can teach a lot about photography before you ever need to address other shooting modes.

Figure 3 Having fun at the zoo.

Practice with People, Pets, Flowers, and Toys

Encourage kids to take pictures of things that interest them. Eventually they may want to pursue more abstract subjects, textures, shapes, tones, and geometries, but they will do very well to begin with people, pets (see Figure 4), flowers, and toys. You should be able to supply one or more of these categories in abundance.

As kids photograph people and pets, they develop their portrait skills. This includes framing the scene and getting a nice, sharp photograph. Flowers and toys will hone their still-life and close-up skills.

Figure 4 Close-up of one of our putty-tats.

Compose in Thirds

Try instilling the Rule of Thirds in your budding photographer from the beginning. An essential principle of good photography, the Rule of Thirds divides a photo into thirds vertically or horizontally and places important features at intersections or along the dividing lines. This practice is important for capturing most scenes and people, but is less important when photographing flowers and other unmoving subjects that naturally fit best in the center of a photo.

Figure 5 shows how inexperienced photographers typically frame photos of people. My wife and I are positioned in the exact center of the photo. While not the worst photo in the world, it leaves a lot of wasted space above us.

After reviewing the photo on the camera, I encouraged the photographer to reposition us toward the top of the frame (along the top third of the photo). I reminded him that he should first lock the focus on us, and then point the camera up a bit to take the shot. Figure 6 shows the improved photo.

Figure 5 This portrait places us in the center of the picture, which is not ideal.

Figure 6 This portrait is far better, using the Rule of Thirds.

Avoid Backlighting

When kids are taking pictures, teach them to pay attention to where the dominant light source is located. If they are looking into the light, remind them to try to reposition. Looking into strong lighting fools the camera into thinking that the ambient lighting is brighter than it is, which makes people and other subjects look darker in the shot.

When taking photos inside, this backlighting situation happens most often when the subject is in front of a window or door. When photographing outside, strong backlighting is related to the photographer's position in relationship to the sun. As much as possible, subjects should look toward the sun or to the side.

Encourage Close-Ups (They're Cool!)

Kids love getting really close to what they are photographing. They come up with some really neat photos this way (see Figure 7). If close-ups are routinely blurry, the photographer is too close to the subject; remind kids to stand back a bit and zoom in using the camera's lens.

Every lens has a minimum focusing distance. If the subject is closer than this distance, the camera cannot focus the lens. You can look up the focusing range in the camera or lens manual or in quick-start guides. Depending on the shooting mode and the zoom level (from wide to telephoto), the instructions may list one or more minimum distances.

Figure 7 Close-ups are interesting and exciting.

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Photograph Your Life

Life events make fantastic opportunities to get kids involved in photography. They'll have fun taking photos and will create a memorable record that can last forever.

If you are on a family trip and decide to go horseback riding (see Figure 8), take pictures! If you go bowling, take a camera. If you're on a vacation, take a camera. Cooking dinner? Have a camera handy. Riding in a car? Bring a camera. Painting the house? Take pictures. Having friends over for a play date? Make sure the camera battery is charged and ready to go. A friend is renting a bounce house and having a party? Take the camera! Planning an afternoon at the zoo? Take pictures!

Figure 8 This cute photo of my daughter was taken by one of her siblings.

Promote Unique Perspectives

Adults tend to want all their photos nice and level. We like vertical lines to be vertical and horizontal lines to be horizontal. Kids express themselves more freely. They tilt the camera this way and that, resulting in some pretty creative-looking photos, as shown in Figure 9. Don't stamp this creative instinct out of them.

If kids need help straightening the camera, encourage them to use lines in the scene as cues. Look for doors, walls, roofs, poles, horizons, and other linear features you can line up with the edge of the frame.

Figure 9 This photo shows how creative kids can be when framing shots.

Pause to Focus and Hold Still to Take the Shot

In their excitement, energetic kids can easily miss when the camera actually takes a picture. They press the shutter button and then run off to the next scene. The problem is that cameras (especially small compact-digital cameras) generally lag a moment between pressing the button and taking the photo. Figure 10 is a great example of what happens when kids are in a hurry.

Encourage kids not to hurry when taking photos. They should press the shutter button halfway down, pause, confirm that the camera has successfully focused, and then continue gently pressing the shutter button all the way down. After releasing the button, they should continue holding the camera steady until they know the shot was taken.

Figure 10 Slow down to let the camera focus and capture the photo.

Sprinkle Photos Liberally with Creative Effects

Some cameras have creative effects (sometimes called special effects, picture effects, or filters) that can turn ordinary photos into art pieces. Look for these types of effects: Miniature, Toy Camera, Fisheye, Super Vivid, Poster, Black-and-White (sometimes called monochrome, as shown in Figure 11), Partial Color, Soft Focus, Retro, and so on. These effects are fun to play with and they spark kids' natural interest. I love them because the effects don't require a computer to create, which means that kids get immediate feedback.

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Figure 11 This creative effect was processed in the camera when the photo was taken.

Make Every Shot Count

Give a kid a digital camera with an 8GB memory card that can store thousands of photos, and you will get a memory card with thousands of cats walking away (see Figure 12), along with blurry photos of toes, the carpet, their knees, and your backside. My wife and I have discovered that if we give our kids too much leeway, they have a hard time appreciating individual photos. They are often more interested in playing "camera tag."

While you should allow kids to have "anything goes" time, it will help if you also set times when you limit the number of photos they take to a small number, such as 5–10. The key is to sit down and review the pictures together, and then send the kid off to shoot 5–10 more. Each shot will become more meaningful to young photographers, and they will put more effort into taking them.


Figure 12 He wasn't interested in getting his photo taken.

Discuss Every Photo

If you encourage a youngster to pick up a camera and take good photos, be available to talk when they bring their shots to you. You're a big part of the process. Make a special effort to take the time and finish the job.

Think of yourself as a sports or activity coach working with a player to improve something (their swing, for instance). Try to find good things to make better.

Figure 13 is a good example of a thought-provoking photo. Here are some questions I would ask and suggestions I would make:

  • Why did you take this photo? What made you see it from this perspective?
  • What do you like about the photo? What could you do to make it different or better?
  • Would you take this photo again? Try taking it again but from a different perspective. You can try getting lower or standing on a step. Take a step back or get closer.

Figure 13 Even drawer knobs can make interesting photos.

Keep Critiques Positive

Children crave positive, fun, interactive feedback from adults and older kids. Make sure your critiques are uplifting and encouraging. This is not boot camp. Imagine yourself watering a plant and giving it plenty of sunshine. Kids respond in the same way. They soak up attention and love and respond by growing, maturing, and getting stronger.

Critiques don't always have to be easy. Depending on their age and maturity, kids may need to be challenged. However, providing a challenge is not the same as berating someone for taking bad photos. Challenge older kids to excel, but reward and praise them throughout the process.

For example, you might respond to photos like the rather plain-looking doorknob in Figure 14 by asking kids what they saw in their mind's eye, and then discussing whether they thought they captured it. Point out aspects of the photo you like, and encourage the kids to keep trying.

Grow into Scenes and Other Shooting Modes

After kids get some experience with holding the camera, composing the scene, focusing, and taking photos using Auto mode, they will be ready to expand their horizons and begin using other shooting modes. Scene modes offer kids the best next step, in that you aren't relying on the camera to guess what you're photographing. Instead, you tell the camera what subject you're photographing (and sometimes the lighting), and the camera configures the best settings to take that photo. Examples of scene settings include Portrait, Landscape, Close-up (see Figure 15), Snow, Action, and Fireworks.


Figure 15 New nails make a perfect photo-taking opportunity using a special scene.

Take the Picture-a-Day Challenge

Set aside a period of time to participate in a "picture-a-day challenge" with your kids. The idea is to challenge yourself, and the kids you're trying to teach, to take one interesting photo per day. Start off small—perhaps only a three-day span. If that approach is successful, shoot for five days. When everyone has the hang of that, go for a week or more. This type of focused assignment keeps photography on everyone's mind. If you want to structure the challenge a bit more, assign fun subjects each day—such as animals, plants, outside, inside, toys, self-portraits, geometrical patterns (see Figure 16). Post each day's photos on Facebook or other online community of choice to stimulate interest and discussion.

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Figure 16 This building's amazing patterns just beg to be photographed.

Use Sports Mode for More Than Just Action

Normally, an adult might switch to a Sports or Action mode to photograph activities filled with movement and action. This type of mode is ideal for capturing motion. The camera sets faster shutter speeds in order to freeze movement and keep everything from looking blurry.

If kids have a tough time taking blur-free photos, the problem may be that they can't stay still while the camera captures the photo. You can attempt to counter this problem by having them switch to Sports or Action mode, regardless of what they are photographing. With faster shutter speeds, the camera takes less time to expose the scene. The result should be sharper and less blurry.

Figure 17 is a good example of using Sports mode to photograph a giraffe. The faster shutter speed (1/2000 second) helped ensure that any unexpected movement by the animal or the photographer would not blur the photo.

Figure 17 Use Sports or Action mode anytime you want crisp photos.

Encourage Projects

Encourage kids to come up with their own interesting, creative photography projects (even movies). Macro photography (extreme close-ups) is very enjoyable. So are landscape photography and portraiture. Photos make great desktop backgrounds. If kids are graphically talented, they may be able to Photoshop their own shots. Older kids might enjoy using their photos for stop-motion animation projects. Time-lapse photography can also be fun.

Print and Display Their Best Shots

One of the best ways to reward kids for their effort and achievement is to print and display examples of their best photos. The photo in Figure 18 is a good example; it shows the Gateway Arch in St. Louise as photographed by one of our kids.

You will be amazed at how much encouragement kids receive by seeing their photos shown prominently. Think of this as a digital update to the tradition of hanging kids' artwork on a refrigerator. There are a number of ways to produce these photos. You can print them yourself using a home printer and photo paper. If you want something a little better, consider professional printing—it's not as scary or as expensive as it sounds. Frame them yourself, or go all out and have them matted and framed by an expert.

Figure 18 Print and display good photos to encourage your young photographers.

Use All Types of Cameras

There's no reason why you can't use other types of cameras to teach kids how to take better photos. Smartphones, tablets, digital SLRs, disposable film cameras, toy cameras, and even game pads are worth using. Kids love taking fun shots with devices like Nintendo DSi XL and iPod touch. Even something like the Barbie Photo Fashion Doll, which might seem outlandish to an adult, makes a fantastic learning tool.

Rinse and Repeat

Regardless of how quickly we learn, a reasonable amount of repetition helps anything to become familiar. Up to a point, the more kids engage in fun photography activities, the more they will master the craft. Holding the camera, composing the scene, focusing, and taking the shot will become second nature to them.

You'll be amazed by the photos kids take. Their perspective differs from that of adults. Some photos will be funny, others will be charming. Some very artistic (see Figure 19), others practical.

Notice that I've said "reasonable" and "up to a point." Don't overdo it. Pay attention to signals kids give off. You want them to be excited, encouraged, and wanting more.

Figure 19 This stark photo of the snow outside our house one winter day mesmerizes me.

Final Thoughts

Kids and photography go together. I'm amazed by the photos my kids take. Their shots range from fun, lighthearted snapshots of good times at the zoo to more purposefully artistic studies.

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Having the right attitude and expectations (on my part, mostly), combined with a creative teaching style, has enabled me to help my kids take good photos and have fun. Use the tips and techniques I've shared in this article to help you get started.

Above all, encourage kids lovingly—and know when to quit. Guide, but don't force. Make the time you spend taking photos together fun. Some kids will give photography a try, but will eventually find something else that interests them more. That's okay. Others will fall in love with photography and will want to pursue it more and more on their own. You may have to work hard to keep up with them!


What are the 7 tips for taking good photographs? ›

7 Tips For Taking Better Photos
  • How To Compose Great Photos. Great photos start with great composition: how you frame the shot and where you position different elements within the scene. ...
  • Keep It Simple. ...
  • Change Your Perspective. ...
  • Add Depth To Your Images. ...
  • Use The Sun To Create A Silhouette. ...
  • Look For Reflections. ...
  • Find Symmetry.

What are the 3 most important factors to taking a good photograph? ›

The three variables that matter the most in photography are simple: light, subject, and composition.

How do kids take good pictures? ›

10 tips for better pictures of your kids
  1. When outside, take pictures in the morning or afternoon. ...
  2. Inside, use natural light and ban the flash. ...
  3. Follow the rule of thirds. ...
  4. Get closer. ...
  5. Get down to their level. ...
  6. Prepare specific strategies. ...
  7. Re-dos are okay. ...
  8. Keep your camera accessible.
22 Dec 2014

What are 5 elements of a good photograph? ›

Basically, there are five common elements that great images typically have; Good use of light, color, a captivating moment, correct composition for the given situation, and the photographer's choice of distance to their subject.

What are the 4 elements of a good photograph? ›

The scope of this article is to give an introduction to the basics of the four elements of photography: light, color, composition, and subject.

What are the 3 key elements of photography? ›

Understanding the Three Basic Elements of Photography (Aperture, Shutter, ISO)
  • Exposure. Exposure is the basic element of any photograph taken and recorded. ...
  • Aperture. Aperture is the setting which controls the size of the opening of light which comes through to the lens. ...
  • Shutter Speed. ...
  • ISO. ...
  • Combining the three.
23 Sept 2012

What are the 7 elements of photography? ›

There are seven basic elements of photographic art: line, shape, form, texture, color, size, and depth. As a photographic artist, your knowledge and awareness of these different elements can be vital to the success of your composition and help convey the meaning of your photograph.

What is the most important element in taking good pictures? ›

Light is the most important base element of any image. Always look for beautiful light because it will make the elements in the image look fabulous.

What is the most important thing when taking a photo? ›


This is one of the most fundamental elements of photography. How much light you use in your photos is extremely important in ensuring how you pictures will come out. To capture stunning images, you have to ensure that there is a balance and that your photos are not subjected to underexposure or overexposure.

What are the basic tips for taking photos? ›

Basic Photography Tips
  • Get in close. Zoom decreases your photo quality, but your feet don't. ...
  • Practice every day. ...
  • Check for even lighting. ...
  • Keep an eye out for composition. ...
  • Keep your batteries charged. ...
  • Plan out your depth of field. ...
  • Watch for the golden hour. ...
  • Stick to the rule of thirds.
15 Jan 2019

How do you teach kids to take pictures? ›

Teaching Kids How to Take Better Photos
  1. Start with a Cheap Camera. ...
  2. Use Auto Mode. ...
  3. Practice with People, Pets, Flowers, and Toys. ...
  4. Compose in Thirds. ...
  5. Encourage Close-Ups (They're Cool!) ...
  6. Photograph Your Life. ...
  7. Promote Unique Perspectives. ...
  8. Pause to Focus and Hold Still to Take the Shot.
13 Jul 2015

Why does taking good photos important? ›

Photographs play an important role in everyone's life – they connect us to our past, they remind us of people, places, feelings, and stories.

What are the 9 rules of photography? ›

9 Essential Photo Composition Rules
  • Rule of Thirds. Chances are you are already familiar with this Rule of Thirds. ...
  • Golden Ratio. ...
  • Golden Spiral. ...
  • Simple and Clean Background. ...
  • Frame Your Subject. ...
  • Leading Lines & Straight Horizon. ...
  • Fill Your Frame. ...
  • Center Position.
17 Oct 2022

What are the 12 principles of photography? ›

12 Essential Composition Guidelines That Every Photographer...
  • Use The Rule Of Thirds. ...
  • Use Symmetry In Your Photos. ...
  • Compose People Intentionally. ...
  • Combine Several Composition Principles Into One. ...
  • Compose Your Photo Using Color. ...
  • Create Panoramic Photographs. ...
  • Create Texture And Pattern Photos. ...
  • Use High And Low Angles.

What are the top ten tips for taking great pictures? ›

Top 10 Tips for Great Pictures
  • Look your subject in the eye.
  • Use a plain background.
  • Use flash outdoors.
  • Move in close.
  • Move it from the middle.
  • Lock the focus.
  • Know your flash's range.
  • Watch the light.

What are the five W's in photography? ›

But no matter what the topic is, you have to collect and reveal certain information by answering the six famous 5W1H questions: Who, What, Why, When, Where and How.

What are the 8 principles of photography? ›

While these apply to any media in art, I will be using them specifically for photography.
  • Balance.
  • Harmony.
  • Pattern/Rhythm.
  • Unity.
  • Contrast.
  • Proportion.
  • Variety.
  • Movement.
16 Aug 2012

What are the 8 rules of composition in photography? ›

8 of the Best Photography Composition Rules
  • Always use the Rule of Thirds. ...
  • Frame the scene. ...
  • Follow the leading lines. ...
  • Accentuate patterns. ...
  • Get creative with color. ...
  • Play with the background. ...
  • Find a unique point of view. ...
  • Try, try, and try again.

What are the four pillars of photography? ›

These are the four pillars – Fantastic Light, Strong Composition, Appropriate Sharpness and Optimum Exposure. But it's important to note that this is the starting point of a great photograph.

What makes a photo better quality? ›

And a good-quality image results from many other factors. This includes good lighting, correct exposure, and proper composition. But yes, more megapixels can mean better quality. And you also need a higher resolution for printing and editing.

What makes a picture better quality? ›


An image is made of millions of tiny pixels next to each other, the higher the number of these pixels is, the more detail you get in the image. An image with more pixels is more clear, sharp and shows fine detail more than an image with a low pixel count.

What makes a photo better? ›

There are many elements in photography that come together to make an image be considered “good”. Some of these elements include, but are not limited to lighting, the rule of thirds, lines, shapes, texture, patterns, and color. All of these things play an important role when it comes to photography.

What is the 1/3 rule in photography? ›

What is the rule of thirds? The rule of thirds is a composition guideline that places your subject in the left or right third of an image, leaving the other two thirds more open. While there are other forms of composition, the rule of thirds generally leads to compelling and well-composed shots.

Do children learn better with pictures? ›

Ninety per cent of the information we receive is visual, and the human brain processes images 60,000 times faster than text, she says. And plenty of studies show that visual learning makes a more enduring impression on memory.

Is taking photos a skill? ›

Photography skills refer to the set of skills that you need to capture and produce high-quality photographs. Photography skills include the creative skills you need to capture unique photographs but also the technical skills necessary to operate camera equipment and edit photos after you've taken them.

How does pictures help students to learn better? ›

Images can encapsulate a lot of information in a very small amount of visual display - a picture tells a thousand words, after all.” That's not to say that text is not important. The key concept here is known as “dual coding”, presenting information in written and visual formats.

Is picture quality important? ›

Whether it's print or digital, image quality has never been more important. The difference a high-resolution image with an interesting subject matter and good composition can make in comparison to a small, blurry photo is incredible.

What is the golden rule of photography? ›

The golden ratio is a guide to where to place a subject (a tree, person, building, etc.) or element in a photo (like the horizon) where it will be most pleasing to the eye. That divine ratio is 1.618:1. The first recorded definition of the golden ratio came from Euclid in the 3rd Century BC.

What is the 2 second rule in photography? ›

The second rule of photography that my college instructors came up with was: "always have light." It's an obvious truth that you can't shoot pictures without it. Whether in the middle of the day or the dead of night, from candles to strobes, you need light to make a picture.

What is the 400 rule in photography? ›

Capturing stars as points instead of trails. 400 / focal length x LMF = Max number of seconds before stars blur due to earths rotation. Example: Full frame camera, focal length 28mm. 400 / 28 = 14.3 seconds is the longest acceptable shutter speed.

What is the 500 rule in photography? ›

Term: Description: The 500-Rule states that to obtain a clear image of stars without trails, take the number 500 and divided it by the focal length to get your exposure time. For example, a 20 mm lens would call for an exposure of about 25 seconds and theoretically, still obtain the stars without trails.

What is the f11 rule in photography? ›

The “loony f11” rule then states your shutter speed should roughly be 1/ISO at f11. So, in this case at ISO 200 and f11, my first attempt shutter speed is 1/200th of a second. From here, I can move my shutter speed up or down for proper exposure, or change aperture or ISO if I'd rather.

What are the 10 ways to make good photographs? ›

10 Tips for Taking Great Photos
  1. Improve your personal or professional portfolio. Invest in quality equipment. ...
  2. Make sure you have quality equipment. ...
  3. Pick your focal point. ...
  4. Learn the rule of thirds. ...
  5. Change your angles. ...
  6. Pay attention to framing. ...
  7. Look for ideal lighting. ...
  8. Use filters and settings.

What is the 7 composition in photography? ›

Composition is what you choose to show your viewer, and how exactly you choose to display it. It can be made up of any number of elements in your photo such as lines, patterns, colors, framing, cropping, negative space, movement, symmetry, and depth.

What are some good photography tips? ›

  1. Learn to hold your camera properly.
  2. Start shooting in RAW.
  3. Understand the exposure triangle.
  4. Wide aperture is best for portraits.
  5. Narrow aperture is best for landscapes.
  6. Learn to use Aperture Priority and Shutter Priority modes.
  7. Don't be afraid to raise the ISO.
  8. Make a habit of checking the ISO before you start shooting.
1 Jan 2021

What are the 10 elements of photography? ›

To enrich images and make them more visually appealing, photographers utilize a variety of compositional elements. Patterns, textures, lines, shapes, forms, color, tone, contrast, depth, frames, symmetry, asymmetry, depth of field, viewpoint, negative space, positive space, and visual tension are among them.

What is the most important rule of photography? ›

The most basic of all photography rules, the rule of thirds, is all about dividing your shot into nine equal sections by a set of vertical and horizontal lines. With the imaginary frame in place, you should place the most important element(s) in your shot on one of the lines or where the lines meet.

What is the 3/4 rule in photography? ›

What is the rule of thirds? The rule of thirds is a composition guideline that places your subject in the left or right third of an image, leaving the other two thirds more open. While there are other forms of composition, the rule of thirds generally leads to compelling and well-composed shots.


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