Organising small flashes with F-Stop's Medium Shallow ICU


What you’re about to watch is highly unusual for me. I’m going to give organisational and packing advice! Move over, Marie Kondo :-) It’s kind of funny, really, because I normally am really bad at organising things but I think what I do in the video makes sense. Judge for yourself :-)

Save over 35 percent on my Light It Up ebook

Copy of Light It Up! Techniques for Dramatic Off-Camera Flash. 180 page PDF eBook.

Packing flashes is one thing. Knowing what to do with them when you open the bag an entirely different one. But I’ve got your back: in my best-selling ebook Light It Up! I explain everything I’ve learnt in the past ten years of working with flashes big and small. I start with simple examples and gradually take it up a couple of notches. This Deluxe Edition even comes with three bonus videos totaling 45 minutes of playing time.

What's new in Lightroom 8.3

Lightroom 8.3 has been released last week and there’s one fantastic new feature: a Texture slider. This slider deals with how fine details are rendered. In terms of range, it sits between the regular sharpening slider found in the Details Panel and the Clarity slider. The latter can sometimes go a little overboard if you use it at high settings and lead to that overly grungy ‘nineties HDR’ look. Texture on the other hand is a lot more subtle and is great to make fine detail such as hair, fur, lace or bark pop a little more without the side effects of Clarity.

Texture can also be used with negative settings to quickly soften the skin.


Below is the comparison of a detail of this picture. Once with Texture at 0 and once with Texture at 100. Image: Major TC Theodoricus photographed with the Fujifilm GFX 50S | 110 mm lens | Godox flashes and SMDV softboxes.

Slider to the left = Texture 0. Slider to the right = Texture 100.

In the video below I tell you more about this and the other new features of this exciting update. If you’re in a hurry, the part about Texture starts at around the three minute mark.

Save 25% on my ‘Learn Lightroom Classic in 2.5 hours’ course

This great new feature will definitely spice up your images. If you also want to spice up your Lightroom knowledge, then now is the time. I'm offering a 25% discount on my ‘Learn Lightroom Classic in 2.5 hours’. You don’t need a discount code. The price is already discounted. This offer expires on May 31st.

LearnLightroomClassic Boxshot.png
Not only is Piet a master teacher, he’s an active professional photographer. This helps immensely because he truly understands the challenges photographers face. His course excels in that it moves beyond standard textbook answers to common issues.
— Pete D. M.
Extremely helpful and to the point. The filing system explanation is the best description I have come across to date.
— Richard

What happens if a veteran Lightroom user plays around with Capture One?

One of my new year’s resolutions was to pay closer attention to Lightroom alternatives. Not that I’m planning to switch over my 250,000 image catalog any time soon, but I think it’s good to know what’s out there on the market. I have been using (and teaching) Lightroom Classic for more than ten years now, but that does not mean that I should be blind to advantages other applications might have. As the saying goes: ‘It’s not because you already ordered that you can’t have another look at the menu.’

Not everybody likes subscriptions

Personally, I think the $150 a year or so subscription for Lightroom Classic and Photoshop isn’t outrageous, but still quite a number of Lightroom users don't like that in order to enjoy the most recent updates and features, you need to have a subscription. The most recent version of Lightroom that you can still buy as a so-called perpetual license, is Lightroom 6 and that version is now more than a year old. Even more, some features, such as the Map module simply don't work anymore and there’s also no official support anymore for it.

Lightroom alternatives: horses for courses

So, it's no surprise that there are a lot of alternatives popping up: Alien Skin Exposure, Skylum Luminar and On1 Photo Raw are but a few. They all claim to be the one and only Lightroom-killer and although they all have their merits in terms of image editing, in terms of image management they’re still miles away from Lightroom's catalog approach.

Capture One… The only real Lightroom alternative?

In my opinion, there is currently only one application that is really comparable to Lightroom and that's Capture One Pro 12. Just as Lightroom Classic, this Capture One Pro 12 works with a central database (although there’s also a so-called Session-based workflow) in which the edits are stored. It has a capable search functionality, keywords support, regular and smart collections and so on. And… not only can you subscribe to Capture One Pro, but you can also still buy it as a regular, perpetual license with optional (paid) upgrades.

Capture One exists in the number of versions. The Express version is a stripped version that amongst others lacks the layers functionality and which is sometimes bundled for free with specific cameras. But the most interesting and comparable to Lightroom is obviously the Pro version. This exists in a Universal version, which is compatible with hundreds of cameras by different brands and which will set you back € 349 / USD 349.

Save 50% on the Sony and Fujifilm version of Capture One Pro 12

However, there is also a Sony and a Fujifilm specific version (which also supports the film simulations). Those versions will only work with the supported cameras of these respective brands (including the GFX 50S and 50R in the case of Fujifilm) but in turn, it’s € 100 / USD 100 cheaper. And there’s even better news: until the end of April 2019, both of these brand specific versions enjoy a spectacular 50% discount, leaving you to pay only € 124 / USD 124. In order to enjoy that discount, just use the links below. No special code needed! If you want, you can add a number of Styles to your purchase and those will also be discounted by 50 percent. Styles are comparable to Lightroom presets.

if you're interested in Capture Oe and you are a Sony or Fujifilm user, now is your moment! Phase One (who make Capture One) doesn't often do discounts like this! The discount also applies to the subscription formula although it's not clear to me whether it’s only for the first year or permanently.

Capture One or Lightroom Classic?

Obviously, that's a choice that everybody has to make for himself. But the fact is that Capture One Pro 12 is very complete and especially portrait photographers seem to love it because of its many tools to work with skin tone - something I might do a future video of. If you're working with a Sony or a Fujifilm camera, the application is great value right now thanks to the 50% discount. In the video below, I walk you through a before and after edit from the perspective of a Lightroom user and I give you a number of useful tips that will help you make the transition. If you're already a Capture One user, and you know of other advantages or disadvantages compared to Lightroom, let me know in the comments.

Save 50 percent on Capture One 12 for Fujifilm.

Save 50 percent on Capture One 12 for Fujifilm.

Save 50 percent on Capture One 12 for Sony.

Save 50 percent on Capture One 12 for Sony.

Disclaimer: the above links are affiliate links. If you buy Capture One true these links, MoreThanWords will receive a commission which is already included in the price. So you don't pay extra compared to purchasing directly. This commission helps me to run this website and to produce the many free video tutorials that you can find here. Thanks for purchasing through my links.

Meet Luminar Flex: a new plug-in for Lightroom that uses Artificial Intelligence - and save $10

If there is one developer of image editing software that doesn't seem to sit still, it's Skylum (formerly known as Macphun).

At the end of last year, Skylum released an update to their Luminar 2018 app, called Luminar 3. Luminar already had a couple of interesting filters on board, such as the Accent AI filter, that uses artificial intelligence to automatically enhance your images. Recently, they added the AI Sky Enhancer which, as you might guess, automatically recognizes and improves the skies in your photos. Another strong point is the ability to work with layers and layer masks in the plug-in.

Luminar 3…

The Luminar 3 update also added a Library functionality, or at least the start of it. While you could also use Luminar 3 as a plug-in for Lightroom and Photoshop, that wasn't really the intended use and the workflow wasn't ideal. Luminar 3 really positions itself more as a Lightroom alternative rather than a Lightroom plug-in.

However, not every Lightroom user is willing to throw their existing workflow overboard and start completely from scratch with a new application. Some people (such as myself) would prefer to integrate Luminar’s strong features in their existing workflow, such as the Artificial Intelligence driven filters and the ability to apply all adjustments locally instead of just a handful as is the case with Lightroom.

… versus Luminar Flex

If you're one of those people, then you will be super excited about the new Luminar Flex. At its core, Luminar Flex is basically Luminar 3 without the library functionality but with improved plug-in support for Lightroom Classic, Photoshop, Photoshop Elements and Photos (on Mac).

Existing Luminar 2018 and Luminar 3 users get a free license for the current version of Luminar Flex, which is a nice move from Skylum. The code for that free version should have been added automatically to your Skylum account. Skylum did announce however that from now on, Luminar 3 and Luminar Flex will be treated as separate apps with separate development trajectories and separate upgrade paths which will in the future also require separate upgrade fees. But that's only logical: normally, you will want to work with one or the other, not with both, and therefore you would only need to update one of them.

It's also important to know that future versions of Luminar 3 will no longer be usable as a plug-in.

Save $10 with code MORETHANWORDS

if you're not yet using Luminar, but this blog post raised your interest, then you can obviously just buy Luminar Flex. You can do so via this link. Luminar Flex is affordably priced at $59 and on top of that, code MORETHANWORDS shaves off another $10 (click on the blue text that says Enter Promotional Code in your shopping cart). Artificial intelligence has never been so cheap :-) By the way, the code also works for Luminar 3, if you prefer that solution.

Also for Lightroom 6 users

Quite a lot of Lightroom users are still working with Lightroom 6 and if you're in that situation, then Luminar has another ace up its sleeve for you: the ability to work with pixel layers inside of the plug-in. Indeed, it's possible to combine different images into one by using Luminar’s built-in layer functionality. I’ll explore this interesting feature in a future video on the blog!

33 reasons why the Fujifilm GF 32-64 should be in every travel photographer's gear bag...

Recently, my friend Damien Lovegrove published a gallery with work he’d made with the GF 32-64. Just as is the case with Damien, the 32-64 is also one of my favourite GFX lenses. Yet, quite a number of GFX owners tend to dismiss this versatile zoom lens because of its volume and weight (875 grams). They prefer prime lenses like the 45 (490 grams) or the 63 (405 grams). But when you think of the 32-64 as 33 prime lenses in one, all of a sudden it’s not that big or bulky anymore :-) I love having that flexibility from wide angle (32 is about 25 mm in full-frame terms) to standard lens (63 corresponds to about 50 mm). The first is great for environmental portraiture - for which I find the 45 mm prime often not wide enough - and the latter corresponds more to a regular field of view. In fact, 90 percent of my images are shot with either this lens or the 110 and this combo is one I’d recommend to any travel photographer using the GFX and wanting to combine flexibility with portability.

At its wide extreme, the GF 32-64 is great for environmental portraits…

At its wide extreme, the GF 32-64 is great for environmental portraits…

… al while giving you the flexibility to zoom in to 64 mm.

… al while giving you the flexibility to zoom in to 64 mm.

So, I decided to follow Damien’s example but with a twist: here’s a gallery for you with 33 travel images taken with the 32-64 at each of its individual focal length settings. In full disclosure, I allowed myself to round up or down to the nearest integer :-) Obviously, there’s not a noticeable difference between a shot made at 44 or 46 mm, but the difference between 32 and 64 clearly shows in terms of compression, perspective and so on. And sometimes, being able to go as wide as 32 mm was crucial, because I could not back up any further to get everything in the shot that I wanted to. So, another way of looking at the 32-64 is having two primes and 31 options in between, all in one lens :-)

Of course, some will point out, you also lose a stop of light. That’s indeed a factor to consider. As I’m shooting primarily in rather sunny conditions, I tend not to worry too much about this. A stop less of light also means a little less possibility to blur the background in your images, but honestly, at these focal lengths, the difference isn’t that noticeable, I think, and for me doesn’t outweigh the flexibility advantage. And if I want super shallow depth of field, I just use the 110 mm, aka the bokeh monster and stitch a panorama with it to get a wider field of view.

Also, I love the fact that I only have to switch lenses between this zoom and the 110. Changing lenses on a GFX in the field is more difficult because of the size of the lenses: it’s hard to do single-handedly.

Now, having said all of the above… If Fujifilm ever produces a 30 mm f/2 prime, I’d probably walk to Japan to pick up a copy :-)

Panorama shot with the 110 mm f/2 and stitched in Lightroom to give a broad field of view and a shallow depth of field.

Panorama shot with the 110 mm f/2 and stitched in Lightroom to give a broad field of view and a shallow depth of field.


All of these images were edited in Lightroom and/or Photoshop, often with my Creative Profiles Starter Pack or my Power Presets Pack. So they’re not straight-out-of-camera files. In fact, the gigantic dynamic range (and therefore tremendous postprocessing options) of the GFX is one of the main reasons I love working with that camera. You can do just about anything with these files! In a lot of images, flash was used. In fact, I prefer taking only two lenses and a flash than more lenses at the expense of having to leave my flash gear at home. In my ebook ‘Light It Up!’, I explain all you need to know to produce these kinds of images yourself.

Learn to make travel portraits like these using flash with this 200 page ebook. The Deluxe version comes with three bonus videos!

Learn to make travel portraits like these using flash with this 200 page ebook. The Deluxe version comes with three bonus videos!

Subscribe to the newsletter and get 10 Lightroom presets free!

Want to join me on one of my future photo workshops or just receive my weekly free Lightroom or Photography trip? Subscribe to the newsletter... You’ll be rewarded with a set of ten free Lightroom presets!

What's new in Lightroom Classic CC 8.2

Hello folks, I’m currently traveling to explore some new photo workshop options, so I don’t have access to my regular video tools, but I quickly wanted to drop this video of the new features in the just-released Lightroom Classic CC 8.2. Apart from the usual bug fixes and new camera support, there’s two interesting new features. The first is improved and faster tethering for Nikon users, bringing the tethering experience on par with the one Canon shooters could already experience a while back. The second (starting at 1’50”) is the new Enhance Details option, which lets you extract even more details from a RAW file. In the video, I show you an example and I talk a bit about the pros and cons of the new feature.

I would be interested to hear your thoughts about this new feature. Do you have examples of where it truly shines, where it doesn’t? Let me know!

IMPORTANT: if you are a Windows user, please be advised that in order for the Enhance Details feature to work, you’ll need the October 2018 version of Windows 10. As I understand it, this update isn’t necessary to run the rest of the 8.2 update, only the Enhance Details part as it uses some technology that was only introduced in that particular Windows update.

In other news, if you are interested in joining the Omo Valley Portraits Workshop, there are only two spots left.

Save $10 until February 28 with code CLASSIC10

An Ethiopian Before & After

Starling Travel has just announced the details of a new travel photo workshop that they’re organising with me and Matt Brandon in the epically photogenic Omo valley in Southern Ethiopia. So I thought it would be a good idea edit one of images I took last year during the scouting trip for this workshop in this before-and-after video. I’ll also explain why sometimes I underexpose my images and that - although we’ve all been taught to ‘Expose To The Right’, sometimes underexposing is the way to go.

Image made with the Fujifilm GFX 50R and the GF 110 lens. Want to see more of that combo in action? Then check out the video at the top of this page.

If watching the video made you want to go and take portraits like these yourself, then check out the Omo Valley Portraits Workshop, which will be held from October 25 to November 3. More info can be found here.

Learnt something from the Before & After? Then imagine what you could learn from 2.5 hours of concise Lightroom training and over one hour of bonus tutorials in my brand new  ‘  Learn   Lightroom Classic’  video course.

Learnt something from the Before & After? Then imagine what you could learn from 2.5 hours of concise Lightroom training and over one hour of bonus tutorials in my brand new Learn Lightroom Classic’ video course.

Lightroom Classic Before & After Tutorial

left to

• save 25% on my brand new Lightroom Classic course
• receive a bonus set of 10 Lightroom Color Grading Creative Profiles valued at $14.95


As you may know, I just launched a new premium tutorial called Learn Lightroom Classic in 2.5 hours.

Below’s a free bonus before & after video that shows you what you can do with the tools and techniques I teach in the premium tutorial.

Some of the teaching points I touch on in this free bonus video:

  • why I process an image a certain way

  • how to apply a color grade through a Creative Profile

  • how to find the balance between global and local adjustments

  • how to guide the eye of the viewer through an image using selective local adjustments

  • why the HSL panel is one of my favourite tools

  • why the new Luminance Range Masks rock

If you’ve picked something up from this fifteen minute tutorial, imagine what you can learn from the full course, which has a total running time of two and a half hours and features another hour worth of bonus videos.


Learn Lightroom Classic

✔︎ Get your images into Lightroom
✔︎ Select your best shots
✔︎ Make them pop
✔︎ Share your results with the world
✔︎ Speed up your workflow

What's new in Lightroom Classic - Recap

Lightroom Classic CC has been out for about 15 months now, but there are still a lot of people using Lightroom 6. At the end of 2017, Adobe announced they would no longer continue to develop Lightroom 6 and although for many people it still works, there is no more support for new cameras or lens correction profiles. The first, you can get around by converting your images to DNG using the free DNG converter. The problem is that not only you’re not getting any new features anymore, however. Recently, Lightroom 6 users even saw a part of the original functionality removed, as the Map module is no longer working - it still is in Lightroom Classic.

Adobe Lightroom Classic on the other hand, has been updated several times. In fact, it’s easy to forget how many big and small features that have been added over the past 15 months. But I’ve got you covered: at the end of this post, there’s a link to all the ‘What’s new in Lightroom Classic video’s’ that I’ve been posting on this blog each time a new update to Lightroom Classic came out.

‘But I don’t want yet another subscription’

I read a lot of comments from people on forums that they don’t want yet another subscription and I get that - to some extent. If I weren’t using Lightroom on a daily basis, I might also prefer to buy it and maybe even skip an upgrade every once in a while. On the other hand, as far as subscriptions go, there are also advantages: new features can be rolled out immediately, rather than artificially ‘saved up’ for the mandatory annual (and often paid) upgrade. The company gets a more steady revenue stream and if you think that that’s only in the company’s best interest, think again. Because what happens to software that isn’t bringing in enough money? It gets killed off. Just look at what happened to Apple Aperture. And then, where do you stand? I’d rather have the choice to rent a piece of software or turn to the competition than being forced to go to the competition because the software I’m used to working with is no longer on the market at all.

I’d rather have access to Lightroom on a subscription-basis than no access to Lightroom at all

Speaking of rent, I think that 9.99 dollar or euro per month (+ tax) for Lightroom AND Photoshop isn’t excessive, on the contrary. Most of us - myself included - pay a lot more each year on camera gizmos, bags, filters and the like that won’t do our photography as much good as having access to two of the most-used image editing applications on the planet. In fact, I pay a lot more for subscriptions I use a lot less (my cable tv subscription comes to mind). Heck, even a newspaper subscription costs twice what Lightroom and Photoshop cost and most newspaper headlines aren’t exactly sources of joy, anyway…

An overview of the new features of Lightroom Classic vs Lightroom 6

So, at the start of the new year, I thought it would be a good idea to give a recap of my ‘What’s new in Lightroom Classic’ videos that I have been releasing on the blog every time a new update of Lightroom Classic came out. Sometimes I skipped a so called ‘dot-release’, because it contained mostly bug fixes.

All in all, there’s more than an hour of free Lightroom training here for you, showing you what you’re missing out on if you’re still on Lightroom 6.

Learn Lightroom Classic CC in 2.5 hours with my brand new video tutorial

Don’t forget, these videos are only about the new features. If you want to learn Lightroom Classic CC from the start, then I have some great news for you: I have just released a brand new section on my website called Lightroom University and a brand new tutorial ‘Lightroom Classic CC in 2.5 hours’. And guess what… you can simply buy it - I won’t lure you into a training subscription :-)

(offer expires Jan. 31, 2019)

An overview of the ‘What’s new in Lightroom Classic’ videos posted on this blog since October 2017

  1. Lightroom Classic CC 7 Introduction

At first sight, the main feature here was probably the - rather confusing - name change. But if we look beyond that, this update had a lot of fantastic new features. My absolute favourite, which I use almost daily, and which I find to be almost worthy of the upgrade by itself, are the Range Mask features. These things make creating photographically accurate selections a breeze. A massive time-saver! The same can be said about the new Embedded Preview workflow, which lets you separate the wheat from the chaff a lot faster after a photoshoot because Lightroom uses the embedded previews rather than insisting on building its own 1:1 previews when you zoom into an image to check if it’s sharp.

2. Lightroom Classic CC 7.2

This update was mainly focused on - admittedly much needed - speed improvements!

3. Lightroom Classic CC 7.3


This was a major update because Lightroom Classic CC 7.3 completely changed the preset workflow. Presets are now compatible between Lightroom and Photoshop and this version also includes Creative Profiles, which are like presets on steroids. In fact, I think profiles are the presets of the future. I’ve even created a pack, Piet’s Creative Profiles Starter Pack, and there’s more to follow. The nice thing about Creative Profiles is that they have an Amount slider, so you can scale back or even up their intensity!

4. Lightroom Classic CC 7.5

The main improvements here were focused around the Book Module. A lot of Lightroom users rarely go beyond Library and Develop, and that’s a pity because one of the really nice features of Lightroom is that you can create a great looking book in a snap. One of the novelties in the 7.5 release was the addition of Blurb magazines, which I have now started to use as my portfolio. I just think they look a bit more contemporary than a regular book.

5. Lightroom Classic CC 8.1

The main new feature here is the ability to reorder the panels in the Develop Module, but there are other improvements worth mentioning too, such as the ability to create HDR Panorama’s in one go. Landscape and architecture photographers are going to love this feature.


Learn all about Collections in this free excerpt from 'Learn Lightroom Classic'

As I blogged here, I’ve just released my latest tutorial: Learn Lightroom Classic CC in 2.5 hours.

This tutorial is the culmination of 10 years of experience in not only using Lightroom but also teaching it. Throughout these years, I’ve trained hundreds if not thousands of photographers and I’ve also noticed that lot of - especially self-taught - Lightroom users really aren’t using Lightroom to its fullest potential - or I'd dare even say not to half of it’s potential.

I’ve also noticed that most tutorials focus a lot more on the ‘sexier’ Develop module than on the ‘boring’ Library module. Yet, it’s the latter that’s far harder to understand and it’s also that one that will bite you in the tail if you don’t completely understand how it works. That’s why in Learn Lightroom Classic CC in 2.5 hours, I focus equally on both modules.

I’ve put a lot of time and effort in this tutorial to make it one of the best introductory Lightroom Classic tutorials on the planet. But don’t take my word for it, instead, I’ll let you judge for yourself. For the next five days, you can watch one of the 16 chapters completely free. I’ve chosen to share the one about Collections with you, as this is in my experience one of Lightroom’s most underused features. Even if you think you know all about Collections, you might pick up a thing or two about Target Collections or working with the Quick Collection.

Save 25% on the tutorial until end of January

From Feb. 1, 2019, ‘Learn Lightroom Classic CC’ will be $79.95 but before that, you can get it at the launch price of $59.96. That’s a 25 percent discount. On top of that, you’ll also get a set of 10 Creative Profiles for Lightroom and more than one hour of bonus content!

Buy  the tutorial before the end of January, 2019 and you receive these 10 color grading profiles for free.

Buy the tutorial before the end of January, 2019 and you receive these 10 color grading profiles for free.

Preparing your review of your best photos of 2019 with Lightroom Classic CC

At the end of last year, I saw a lot of ‘My best shots of 2018’ posts on social media. The cool thing is that Lightroom can help you curate those lists. In this short video, I show you how to leverage the power of Smart Collections for that job.

The return of the 5DayDeal 2018: my free Luminar 2018 mini-course

When the 5DayDeal originally was released in October, I put up a this mini-course on Luminar 2018. With the flash-sale reprise of the 5DayDeal, only until Midnight, EST, November 25th, I thought it would be a good idea to put bring the mini-course back. Regardless of whether you want to buy the 5DayDeal or not, there’s some interesting information in there, I think :-)

The 5DayDeal irrevocably ends in…

The inclusion of Luminar 2018 makes this year’s 5DayDeal an absolute no-brainer!
— Yours truly :-)

So, the 5DayDeal is a bundle of high-quality resources for photographers: tutorial videos, Lightroom presets, textures, actions, you name it. It’s a whopping 50 gigabyte of goodies at a super steep discount. In yesterday’s blog post, I dug a little deeper into the training content that’s in this year’s 5DayDeal. But the 5DayDeal folks really outdid themselves this year, because there’s also two entire software packages included, the most important of which undoubtedly is Luminar 2018. My original plan was to make a quick three minute overview of what Luminar is but you know me: I don’t do quick very well. So it turned out to be a 25 minute mini-tutorial full of cool processing tips in general and Luminar tips in particular.

Unlike with some other bundles, this version of Luminar 2018 is exactly the same as the $69 retail version that you can buy directly on Skylum’s (makers of Luminar) website, but you’d be crazy not to pay the extra $20 and get it as part of the 5DayDeal bundle!

Buy the 5Deal through the links on my blog and you’ll receive my High Resolution Texture Pack, Vol. 01 for free* !
— Yours truly
This year’s bundle includes a Luminar 2018 license, an interesting Lightroom and Photoshop plug-in that some people even use as a complete Lightroom alternative. In one of the next blog posts, I’ll go a little deeper into the unique features of Luminar that make it stand out, especially when used in conjunction with Lightroom. Until Sunday, November 25th, a copy of Luminar 2018 is included in this year’s 5DayDeal bundle. Click  here  for more info.

This year’s bundle includes a Luminar 2018 license, an interesting Lightroom and Photoshop plug-in that some people even use as a complete Lightroom alternative. In one of the next blog posts, I’ll go a little deeper into the unique features of Luminar that make it stand out, especially when used in conjunction with Lightroom. Until Sunday, November 25th, a copy of Luminar 2018 is included in this year’s 5DayDeal bundle. Click here for more info.

*: + VAT for European citizens. If you have a valid VAT number, you can enter that upon checkout and you won’ be charged VAT.

** You will receive your bonus textures in the week after November 15, 2018