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412-370-4520 jen@jenworley.com

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

Contact:
Jen Worley, Owner
412.370.4520; jen@jenworley.com

Pittsburgh Photographer attended the 2019 Texas School of  Professional Photograph

PITTSBURGH, PA, 2019 Jen Barker Worley Photography announced that Jen and Dan Worley have attended the 2019 Texas School of Professional Photography. 

Jen Worley received 7 days of intensive continued education from the World-renowned photographer Joel Grimes.   The class shared Joel’s process and his passion as a Canon Explorer of Light.

Dan Worley attended the Video Production class at Texas School.  As a class they produced a 15 min video that was received with a standing ovation from over 1000 photographers attending the closing ceremony of the class.

Pittsburgh actor portraits
Pittsburgh actor headshot
Pittsburgh photographer

About Jen Barker Worley Photography

Our company’s photographic journey goes as far back as the 1920’s, in Kaufmann’s Department store.    I’m a second generation photographer and continuing the legacy of our family studio downtown Pittsburgh. My professional photography career started in 2002 and it has shaped how I look at the world ever since.  Every aspect of our business has been geared toward helping busy professionals create images that grow their brand.

jen worley photographer

Jen Barker Worley Photography
555 Grant Street, Suite 337 Offices at the William Penn Pittsburgh, PA 15219

https://jenworley.com
412-370-4520

Instagram post 18125680600212752 Marisa Corona, Pittsburgh Business Times' 30 Under 30 honoree, is a social media and digital marketer who has managed and built award-winning digital marketing content strategies for over 30 brands and organizations — from local businesses to nonprofits to health care to B2B and the world’s largest consumer packaged goods brands.

Marisa Corona, Pittsburgh Business Times' 30 Under 30 honoree, is a social media and digital marketer who has managed and built award-winning digital marketing content strategies for over 30 brands and organizations — from local businesses to nonprofits to health care to B2B and the world’s largest consumer packaged goods brands. ...

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Instagram post 17998829323337729 Had the privilege of taking Mr. Carnegie’s photo this week.  But he was a bit difficult.Old heavy ornate frame. He was under glass. In the corner of two small hallways. And I couldn’t control the lighting in the office- some stay on permanently.I thought I came prepared. Brought a large felt backdrop to block the light and the reflections it cast.  But it wasn’t solid enough.  Couldn’t completely block the light from the doorway on the same plain as the artwork, which then illuminated my tripod and me, as you can see in the glass.So I started playing around with cardboard that was laying around, which served the dual purpose of further blocking the diffused light behind the camera, and stopping the camera, tripod, and me reflecting off the glass.But it wasn’t big enough. And it took forever, as my shutter speed was at 25 seconds.  So Abby, who was the project leader doubling as my assistant (thank you Abby!) found a roll of Kraft paper, which we unfurled, both holding an end to cover a larger area… it was barely long enough to cover the width, so perfect!My psd file comprised of five images all layers then masked out to get me what I needed, and then I had to clone out my lens which was still to the left of Andy’s chin.Took about an hour on location, and then maybe 20-30 minutes in post.  But still less work (and risk!) than taking it off the wall, and taking it out of glass.#carnegie #carnegieheros
#pittsburgh #carnegieherofund

Had the privilege of taking Mr. Carnegie’s photo this week. But he was a bit difficult. Old heavy ornate frame. He was under glass. In the corner of two small hallways. And I couldn’t control the lighting in the office- some stay on permanently. I thought I came prepared. Brought a large felt backdrop to block the light and the reflections it cast. But it wasn’t solid enough. Couldn’t completely block the light from the doorway on the same plain as the artwork, which then illuminated my tripod and me, as you can see in the glass. So I started playing around with cardboard that was laying around, which served the dual purpose of further blocking the diffused light behind the camera, and stopping the camera, tripod, and me reflecting off the glass. But it wasn’t big enough. And it took forever, as my shutter speed was at 25 seconds. So Abby, who was the project leader doubling as my assistant (thank you Abby!) found a roll of Kraft paper, which we unfurled, both holding an end to cover a larger area… it was barely long enough to cover the width, so perfect! My psd file comprised of five images all layers then masked out to get me what I needed, and then I had to clone out my lens which was still to the left of Andy’s chin. Took about an hour on location, and then maybe 20-30 minutes in post. But still less work (and risk!) than taking it off the wall, and taking it out of glass. #carnegie #carnegieheros #pittsburgh #carnegieherofund ...

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