The majority of the weddings that I work with are referrals from friends, family, and people that I have worked with in the past. Most of my time is spent keeping my ego in check from this insane compliment. However, what is beyond flattering to me is when someone that I know personally asks me to document such an important day.
Grace met Lucy in college. Both being hard workers with a quick-witted sense of humor, they instantly hit it off and became good friends. Even after college, they have always kept in touch to bounce ideas off of each other and collaborate on different projects. So when Lucy and Josh asked me to be a part of their big day, I was thrilled.
The forecast called for rain, but in true Buffalo fashion, we just settled on the cold. This didn’t slow Lucy or Josh down one bit. We had a great time walking through Silo City and making the mandatory pit stop at one of our beautiful murals to snag some pictures with their dogs. Once I felt like I had put Lucy through enough of the pre-winter weather, we went to the reception at Dinosaur Barbecue.
Every wedding photographer does things a little bit differently. That is because we all see things entirely differently, and some of the times we notice the little moments that make up your big day like when your best man is straightening your tie or when you’re throwing on your wedding-day apron for some grade-a barbecue. While these moments may vary on a case by case basis, the point remains the same - every bride should have a wedding-day barbecue apron.
Body - Canon EOS R
Lenses - Canon RF 24-70 f2.8, Canon RF 35mm f1.8