SLK Blog

The official SLK I.T. Solutions Inc. blog

Back to School: E-Learning Resources to Help Children, Parents, And Caregivers  

Schools have started again, but we have never seen learning like this before. Our current education system is experiencing an unprecedented difficult task. Parents are thankful for the hard work teachers and administrators are putting in, but still feel very apprehensive about the coming months. The educational sector has gotten more tech-savvy through the years, but nothing has prepared it for the current COVID-19 reality. 


Parents and caregivers will have to carry a heavy load these coming months. I wanted to take the time to share some valuable online resources children and young adults can explore to increase their knowledge and expertise, while at the same time having fun. These resources are not a curriculum in themselves; they are a little extra help in trying to keep education experiential.

Check out the resources below, or better yet, have your children check them out.


Learning a New Skill 

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  • Speed Typing TestA perfect way of spending some free time. With so many professions operating digitally, having a good typing speed can be a useful transferable skill. Typing fast means communicating quickly, and in today’s fast-paced world, that is crucial. Start training your typing speed. 
  • Learning Platforms 
    • EdX: An educational portal that offers courses in hundreds of subjects encompassing coding to public speaking, EdX courses are online courses offered by universities all over the world. The courses offered are free and paid, and EDX offers certificates as well as online degrees.
    • Coursera: Along with EdX, Coursera is one of the best and most expansive course-offering websites. Coursera offers many courses for free through its audit system. They also offer certificates. Their catalogue is extensive as well, so start typing your interests and see what you can learn about it. 
    • Khan Academy: Khan Academy is a non-profit with the mission to provide free, world-class education for anyone, anywhere. Some of the courses offered include exam prep for high school and beyond.
    • Alison: This is a fantastic website for e-learning. On Alison, you can access courses on mental health, supply chain management, and much more.
    • Skillshare: From animation to creative writing, this website teaches you artistic and creative skills, which can become valuable assets to add to your portfolio (it’s never too early to put one together).
    • Coursecity:This is a database for all the best courses on the web.
    • Beast NotesA note-taking app for online courses to help keep students organized. It can become a useful tool for students taking on e-learning.
  • Coding 
    • Udemy's Coding for Kids: Learning how to code with Udemy, they offer free courses as well.
    • CodeAcademy: Learning to code for free or for a fee. This learning platform takes students from the foundations of code-building to building codes in various languages. The website also has a quiz to figure out the best place to start.
    • CodingSRC: A YouTube channel to learn to code. A hands-on, experiential way to learn. 
    • Flawlesss: A Coding education platform, and it’s free!

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  • Learn a Language
    • Duolingo: Learn a new language through the Duolingo app, with daily exercises and comprehensive levels. Duolingo makes learning a language game-like, making it a pleasurable experience. 
    • Fluent: Browse the web and learn a new language.
    • Hey Lingo: Like Duolingo, Hey Lingo uses game-based learning to acquire a new language. 
  • Home Hobbies
    • Household Hacker: Creative ways to keep your home clean. These hacks can trigger your innovative thinking when it comes to household chores.
    • Garden Answer: With some helpful tips, this YouTube channel will become a valuable resource for growing your plants.
    • How to Keep an Indoor Plant Alive: Not everyone has a green thumb, and that’s okay. With these helpful tips, you will be able to keep at least one plant alive. 
    • Making Ice Cream: Learn to make ice-cream and turn yourself into the next Ben & Jerry’s.
    • ChopChop: Learn to cook at home, family-style.
    • The Butter Book: This website offers online baking and pastry lessons.

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  • Music 
    • Pianu: Learn or practise the piano through this website.
    • Flowkey: Learning to play the piano with songs that you love.
    • Justin Guitar: Learn how to play the guitar for free. Available through the website or downloadable app. 
    • Harmonica 123: Learn the Harmonica.
    • LMMS: Make and produce music with your computer.

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Virtual Field Trips 

  • Virtual Museums:Explore the world’s museums virtually, perfect for a home field trip.
  • Pictures of Paintings Virtual museumThis online galleryis breathtaking. You can browse all the paintings interactively and go from room to room like you would at a museum.
  • The Museum of Endangered SoundsDo you know what sound a typewriter typing makes? Explore sounds that are fast disappearing in today’s society. Take a historical field trip into an area that can be overlooked often. We tend to cherish and have high regard for things like art and letters, sound may be less apparent, but it can also be vastly interesting. 
  • National Museum of African American History and Culture: They continue to do virtual exhibits of their collections. They also have some educational information about African American history and culture. 
  • Discovery Education: Join Discovery on virtual field trips. Learn fun facts and do your experiments from home. It’s a perfect place to practice some science.
  • RomatHome: The Royal Ontario Museum offers a variety of resources and exhibitions online.
  • Aga Khan Museum: A rich database of resources, from videos discussing art and museum exhibitions to video concerts, there is plenty to explore virtually.

Arts & Crafts 

  • Drawspace: Learn how to draw and improve your artistic skills. The courses offered are free or paid. 
  • Photography: This is an introduction to photography to learn basic skills. 

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Social & Global Issues 

  • Tracking Your Global Footprint: The website leads to downloading the NMF app, where you can track carbon emissions related to transport, food, electricity, and streaming. This app can increase social and ecological consciousness and could even become a starting point for a personal project.
  • The UN Carbon Footprint Database:Similar to Tracking Your Global Footprint, this UN website helps you see the impact you have on global warming, and you can explore various projects around the world.
  • How It Feels To Have Dyslexia: Find out what it feels like to live with dyslexia, a simple yet powerful social experiment. 
  • Travelscope: Learn about the power of passports and how they can open and close doors for people all around the world. Go a step further, and study diplomatic relations between countries, find out why some passports are stronger than others.
  • Climatechoice: Learn how you can impact and prevent climate change. 
  • Kiwi: Track your commuting carbon footprint.


  • DesmosLearn maths with these great tools and resources.
  • Education.comIn addition to math grades 1-5 can learn about a variety of subjects.
  • Splash Learn: A free tool for parents and teachers to help little ones learn math in a fun way (K-5).

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  • BBC Bite Sized Learning:A fun resource for all ages. In addition to history, there are plenty of other subjects to explore and learn.
  • Asian Art Museum: They hold a collection of video and document resources available online. You can learn the history of the Asian diaspora and its influence.  
  • National Museum of African American History and Culture: Learn about contemporary and historical African American culture.
  • The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum: Learn and explore genocide, antisemitism, and racism. This museum has a rich set of resources perfect for learning more about these heavy subjects and can be a useful resource for class projects. 
  • Transatlantic Slave Trade Database: Explore the history of the slave trade through an eye-opening lens. You can learn through a microlens by researching individual slaves on the ships and also take the macro approach where you look at the history of slavery. 
  • Crash Course: A YouTube channel with short videos to teach students history, sociology, and more.
  • Stanford History Lessons: Explore the website through the lens of historical inquiry and put your thinking cap on.
  • Mental Floss: If you like history and you like riddles, you will love this website. 11 of history’s toughest riddles, using your logic and reasoning while learning history.


  • Color Changing Periodic Tablelearn visually through this colour coded and a colour-changing periodic table of elements. Once you click on an element in the table, you are redirected to the Wikipedia page for that element.
  • Interactive Periodic Table: Gives a breadth of knowledge about the elements. Once you click on an element you are taken to that elements page where you can learn its property, uses, etc. 
  • Deep SeaExplore the Deep Sea with this interactive slideshow. Keep scrolling down and see where each animal fits into the ocean levels. 
  • Bring Science Home: Scientific Activities to try out at home courtesy of the Scientific American. Fun, experiential exercises that can provide hands-on learning and fun.
  • The Atlas of Moons: Take an online tour of the moons. You can also explore the rest of the National Geographic. Every subscriber gets three free articles a month. 
  • NASA: Browse NASA’s image library and other interactive resources on their website.
  • Useful Science: Learn short pieces of information from a variety of different subject areas.
  • 100,000 Stars: Immerse yourself into a virtual galaxy.
  • Royal Botanical Gardens Science Resources: This is a great place to learn more about the biology of plants and biodiversity.
  • Ontario Science Centre: A large selection of DIY science experiments kids and teens can conduct from their homes.  


Literature and Language

  • A Poem a Day: This site makes poetry reading easy and digestible. You can read or listen to poems and even get them right to your mailbox. 
  • Spark Notes: A great help in analyzing and summarizing texts, Spark Notes can be a great tool in understanding complex writing.
  • Project Gutenberg: An online catalogue of free e-books, this portal can be used for leisure and educational purposes.
  • Guess My Word: A great game of logic that helps you expand your vocabulary by guessing the word based on clues.
  • Creative Writing Now: Writing tips and ideas. A great resource to practice creative writing.
  • Writing Exercises:Exercise your writing skills by using these free prompts. 
  • 50 Writing ToolsA quick and handy reference to keep your writing sharp.
  • LitCharts This website contains useful literature guides and resources.
  • Learning to Write with Confidence: A blog post about having confidence in your writing.

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Physical Activity

Mental Health 

  • Actions to Boost Your Self-Confidence: Work on yourself, believe in yourself, fight for yourself. 
  • Habits to a Happier Home: Your surroundings affect your mood and the energy around you, make sure you optimize it. 
  • My Ladder: An app designed to build healthier habits for a healthier and happier you.
  • Meditate Now: Take a minute to unwind and re-center.
  • Medito: Free meditation and mindfulness resources.
  • Sad for No ReasonFind out why you’re sad and work towards turning that frown upside down.
  • Mental Health Test: If you are feeling overwhelmed or unsure about what you’re feeling you can try using these online screening resources as a first step. If you feel comfortable, try speaking to a loved one.

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  • Funbrain: Fun and educational brain games divided into different age groups (Pre-K-8)
  • Skills HQ: Organise your e-learning so you don’t fall behind.
  • DIY Projects for Teens: Fun projects to take on to keep yourself busy and learn something new.
  • Create a Crosswords: Time to create your crossword and test it on your family. This could become a fun Saturday night ritual. 
  • Generated Paper: Print your special use papers.
  • Colorable: Free colouring printable.
  • Kiwico: Kids DIY. They also have monthly subscription boxes sent straight to your door.
  • Children’s books Selection:Courtesy of the Library of Congress.

I hope you find this list helpful. As a father, and a business owner, I can understand more than most the apprehension and confusion parents and caregivers are going through right now. By giving each other mutual support we will come out stronger and more resilient. 



Happy 2020 School Year!

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Adapting to the “New Normal”: Going Back to Work With COVID-19 Measures

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Photo by Nastuh Abootalebi on Unsplash


The Coronavirus crisis is far from over, yet many businesses are opening their doors again, after receiving appropriate directives from the government. There are pros and cons on either side of the opening/remaining closed argument. The pros of keeping businesses shut down are minimizing the risk of exposure and minimizing company liability. The major con is that staying closed hurts the business’ financial health and stability as well as the overall economy, as people need to be able to work to maintain their livelihood. Opening too soon and without the right measures in place could be catastrophic as there is still a lot to learn about this epidemic.

There is no right or wrong answer here, for employers and employees alike. If you fear the “new normal”, you are not alone. Read on, and inform yourself about your rights, and ways in which you can protect yourself both legally and health-wise. 


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Circumstances vary so much from employer to employer and employee to employee. Many employees cite that they are fearful of going back to work for several reasons including, exposing themselves and others, problems with finding childcare, fear of contracting coronavirus etc. Meanwhile, other employees welcome the routine after months of being closed at home, even though the current environment is not ideal.

Fear is “a distressing emotion aroused by impending danger, evil, pain, etc., whether the threat is real or imagined; the feeling or condition of being afraid.” ( Fear is intangible, it is an emotion, therefore, unless concrete evidence exists to explain and justify that fear, legally, it is not applicable as a reason to refuse to go back into work. A person’s fear has to be founded for them to refuse to go to work if not, they risk losing their jobs. An employee has to go back to work to discuss their preoccupations with their employers and only when an employer refuses to make amends to unsafe work scenarios will a third party be called in to investigate. 

All of this does not mean that you should just give in and go in without hesitation or questions. As an employee you are expected to be protected, which is why informing yourself and having an open line of communication with your employer is so critical.


Below are a few things to take into consideration when returning to physical employment:

  • Remote Work: Is remote work a possibility? If it remains a possibility, then you can try speaking with your employer and discussing a solution that works for both of you. Maybe remote work may be possible in an alternating manner (working remotely a certain percentage of hours and being at the office for a small percentage of hours), that could still be better than going to work full time.
    • If you commute by using public transportation or have problems with finding adequate childcare, bring those issues up with your employer so you can come up with a suitable solution that works for all. 
  • Protection: You have a right to be protected. Ask your employer what protections are in place. If your workplace does not supply something you find essential (i.e. hand sanitizer for every desk) you can i) ask them if they would be willing to provide the item or ii) bring your own to keep yourself safe. If you go back to work and you see that your workplace is mishandling the health security measures you have a right to complain and to start an investigation.
    • Investigations can be started only once you start going to work, they cannot be started before examining the health and safety measures in place). Once an investigation is started you are not obliged to go back to work until the investigation is completed. Inform yourself of your rights before you start working that way you can measure your expectations.
  • Ask Questions, Make Suggestions: If something is bothering you, speak to your employer. This is an unprecedented scenario for all of us, and we are all operating with very new guidelines. If you see room for improvement in terms of protections for staff and customers/clients, those improvements can only benefit your workplace if you voice them.
    • Questions to consider:
      • Will surfaces be sanitized more often? 
      • How will airflow be controlled?
      • Will physical plastic barriers be provided?
      • Will PPE be provided? Will sanitizer be provided?
      • What is the procedure for someone who refuses to wear a mask?
      • What happens if someone shows COVID symptoms? 
      • Will there be daily screening questions?
    • Social Distancing: A big question to ask your employer if you work close to others is how social distancing will be handled. Will the furniture be moved? Will meetings be in larger meeting areas where social distancing can be practiced? Will you be working in a kitchen alone? Will you be sharing tools with others? These questions will largely depend on your type of workplace.

All in all, it important to go back to work confident that all precautions are being taken, by yourself and your employer. Safety should be the number one priority for all.



brooke lark nMffL1zjbw4 unsplash Photo by Brooke Lark on Unsplash 


For Employers

Employers have had a difficult couple of months, from closing down to restricting and sometimes diverting their business, and now opening with severe limitations. The majority of employers will have to implement rules to follow to protect their employees, as well as others that come into contact with their business. It isn’t an easy task given that there is a significant lack of information and guidance, as a society, our knowledge about COVID-19 remains sparse. Nonetheless, it is your job to implement the safety guidelines to ensure the safety of all.


Here are some suggestions: 

  • Write and implement new Health and Safety Policies: Health and Safety policies are currently the centres of all businesses, and employers need to review them and rewrite them to take into account recent developments.

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Photo by United Nations COVID 19 Response on Unsplash 


  • Consider whether your workspace can be operated safely: Even though the government has allowed your business to open, it doesn’t always mean you should open. If you do open, what measures should you take? What considerations should you think about?
  • Identify hazards and mitigate risk: You know your business better than anyone, which is why the bulk of the burden will fall on your shoulders to identify areas and procedures that could be problematic and changing them to conduct your business most safely.
  • Create a COVID guide for employees to read and follow: Include all necessary information on how your company will handle COVID regulations and the steps taken to protect everyone.
    • Make sure to inform employees of the safety measures you are implementing and how their work-life will change so that they can adapt.
    • Explain what you can provide, and what you are not able to provide as well. It allows employers to take measures they see fit to protect themselves. For example, not all businesses may have the economic capacity to buy antibacterial dispensers for everyone and may only be able to have them for the common areas. Letting employees know allows them to come prepared for that, and if they wish to bring some for themselves, they can.
  • Consider Work From Home (WFH) arrangements with employees that can WFH: Not all departments may be able to WFH, but some may. Instead of bringing everyone back in, consider having departments working from home to decrease the risk of infection and also decrease the number of employees that are coming in, allowing you to mitigate risk.
  • Develop policies for high-risk employees: Employees that have weak immune systems or employees that have immediate family who are immunocompromised need to be acknowledged in your plans so that you put together a wholesome response and are not left with surprises when an employee refuses to go back to work and you are left short-staffed.
  • Develop a plan for employees with childcare issues: With schools closed and childcare options severely limited, finding a solution for your employees can become essential. Do not let your business suffer because you did not make contingencies.
  • Keep the information Flowing: As the employer, employees look to you for guidance. Make sure you are transparent in information-sharing and inform them of any plans in development in regards to the current situation.
    • Ask for Feedback: Your employees may be able to help you in crafting your response. Make sure they feel encouraged to share their thoughts with you.

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Photo by United Nations COVID 19 Response on Unsplash


  • Create a COVID infection plan: You need to plan for the worst. Make sure you put together a crisis plan in case an employee contracts the virus. Follow all the steps in crisis planning, that way you don’t leave anything unanswered.
  • Be flexible: Everyone is dealing with COVID changes, nobody is immune. Use your empathy to craft a plan with a human focus for your employees. Everyone has different circumstances make sure you consider that when making decisions.
  • Further research: Here are some useful resources to help you in this new stage of your business: 


This information and resources should give you a head start in asking the right questions before going back to work, and asking employees to return to work. If you have any questions, don’t hesitate to reach out to us. As a small business, we are navigating many of the same hurdles you are. We are here for you.



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Un-Spam Your Life: Tips & Tools For a Healthy Digital Life

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Photo by Domenico Loia on Unsplash


In recent weeks Google has seen more than 18 million daily malware and phishing emails related to COVID-19. 


Spam is annoying and dangerous. It’s also everywhere. With the current coronavirus crisis, cybercriminals are hard at work with securing domains and emails to take advantage of people’s fear and need for information. There has been a significant increase in both potentially malicious websites and scam emails being sent through the web. Emails like CDC-Covid19@cdc[.]gov. look like highly credible sources, but only lead to hackers taking advantage of your lack of knowledge. Hackers may even create content that you think is real, and while you are visiting their site, they have full access to your information. You may have seen the Coronavirus map below and might have thought of it as credible. Beware, because while you are viewing the map hackers are downloading malware onto your computer. 


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Reason Labs 


It is important for you to know how to navigate safely online, and most importantly how to recognize spam emails being sent to you so you can be protected from potentially damaging situations. When navigating the web make sure you access only websites from credible and reputable sources. When in doubt, let your cautious judgment take over. If you are looking for information, there are always credible sources. When you receive an email, always verify the information. If a quick search comes out empty, chances are, the topic and email sent to you are fake. 


While you cannot get rid of scam emails and spam completely, there are tricks and tools you can use to make your mailbox more efficient:


1. Train your mailbox 

The easy mindless thing to do when you see spam in your mailbox is to delete it. Resist the urge. DO NOT DELETE IT. Report the email as spam and have your mailbox learn from this action so that in the future it can learn to detect spam more effectively.

Go a step further and also teach your mailbox what ISN’T spam. Go through your spam folder to make sure everything is filtered correctly both ways. This helps your mailbox learn, and also assures you don’t miss any important emails. Even with most email providers now dividing messages into various folders, they still need human help to learn and adapt so that they can do their job more efficiently and keep you working optimally. 


2. Do not respond to spam 

If you believe that an email is spam DO NOT open it. Place it directly in the spam or junk folder. If you are in doubt, you can open the email and read through it. If it is spam close it again WITHOUT CLICKING ON ANY LINKS, and mark it as spam. It is important not to interact with spam as you never know what the spam sender has put in the email (virus, malware, etc.). 


If you have clicked on a link and later realized that the sender is spam, email your contact list and make them aware that the specific sender is sending spam messages, and you have inadvertently opened one of their spam emails. It’s important to warn your contacts because the spam sender may have accessed your contact list information when you clicked on links they put in the email they sent you. This puts your contacts at risk of becoming spamming victims themselves. 


Here is a little anecdote to keep your mind sharp concerning spam: 

An acquaintance once opened a spam email by accident and deleted it after they realized it was spam. They didn’t warn their contacts, whom all received an email “from them” which was in reality from the spammer, asking for a sum of money for investment. The person’s father received the email, and as a business person used to diversified investments, he started to get a wire transfer ready. Because of doubt with the sum, the person’s father called them to ask a question about the investment, which is where they realized the email was sent by a spammer and were saved from losing money. Had the person’s father not called them, a very real possibility, the spammer would have gotten away with it. Do not risk a loss of any kind, if you think the email you opened is spam, warn your contacts. The last thing you want is to harm them in any way. 


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Photo by Mathilde LMD on Unsplash

3. Keep an eye out for spoofs

Recently the World Health Organisation (WHO) sent out an email from “This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.” asking for donations to help with the coronavirus crisis, only the email was not sent out by WHO but by a scammer. Spoof emails can be harder to detect because they use real domain names ( is WHO’s domain) in order to convince users of their legitimacy. If you do receive a spoof email make sure you read it attentively. In the case of the WHO spoof email, the email guided individuals to send money via Bitcoin, something a reputable international organisation would never do. There are always hints of falsification, make sure you keep your eyes open before taking any action from an unfamiliar source. If you have any doubts, use search engines to confirm information, or call the company or organisation directly to inquire about the email you received. Better safe than sorry! 


4. Keep your email address as private as you can 

In today’s digital world where businesses and websites ask for your email address to sign up to newsletters, receive discounts etc. it has become increasingly hard to keep emails private. What many users do is keep a separate email for sharing online and another email that is used for more sensitive information. 


5. Change your email 

If you are receiving too many spam emails, there probably isn’t a good solution for you at this point. You can start using the old email as the email to sign up for different things online, especially for websites with low-security settings. Make sure to migrate all the accounts that have sensitive information to your new email that way your old email contains no risk of a spammer or hacker getting their hands on your private information. 


6. Make sure your anti-virus is running 

Protect your online space and your computer data by using strong anti-virus protection when browsing online and opening email attachments.


Here are the anti-virus programs we suggest: Bitdefender, TrendMicro, Kaspersky, AVG, Norton and McAfee


Remaining vigilant and thoughtful about online navigation and emails is a must in today’s tech-savvy world. Going the extra mile with your security can save you significantly in both money and headaches. So be smart. If you need any advice/help, you know who to call.



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Manual Photography Cheat Sheet


Trying to wrap your head around photography can be very hard and time consuming, which is why we've created this handy Manual Photography Cheat Sheet. Print it out and keep it next to your camera, we promise you'll have fun and be amazed with the results.



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Picture Perfect: Tips for Any Photographer with Any Camera

As we know by now, images are far more effective at catching people’s attention than text. However, not any old image will get you noticed. With the rise of high quality cameras in smartphones, it seems that anyone can become a skilled photographer. But just because the technology has gotten more advanced, doesn’t mean the basic rules of good photography have changed. An image can be high resolution, colourful and in focus, but if you don’t follow these basic rules of design, your photo will fall flat.

Ensure Every Post has Value

Despite our first instinct to put the subject of our picture in the centre of our frame, a subject that is offset to one of these intersections is actually more visually appealing and more dynamic than a subject that’s photographed head-on. This is because the rule of thirds follows the natural eye movement that people experience when looking at an image for the first time. Here is an example of how we used this principle for Whole Home Solutions.

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Considering Lighting

Lighting can be the deciding factor between an outstanding photograph and a lackluster one. You always want your subject to have as much natural light as possible, as sunlight is usually always softer and more flattering than artificial light. If there isn’t enough natural light, you can get great results with properly placed light, but make sure that you don’t try to combine light sources in an attempt to brighten the image. Sunlight and artificial light are different hues and having them both in one image can cause a disruption in the white balance and negatively affect the colouring and atmosphere of the shot.

Also avoid flash whenever possible. We’ve all been on the receiving end of a shot that washes the colour out of our face, gives you red eye and looks the complete opposite of capturing a natural moment. These photos used for NuSkin+ Estetika is a great example of using light to create a soft and natural final product.

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Don’t Be Predictable

If your website is going to contain a lot of visuals (which it should to be eye catching for your viewers), you’ll want to keep the images new and exciting, so that viewers don’t get bored and to ensure every page will be uniquely eye-catching. Changing up the subject matter, angles, colours and depth of field are all great ways to get a diverse collection of images. Here are a few examples of how using close ups, different perspectives, and highlighting different colours can keep photographs that all have a common theme unique and stand out from one another.
With these tips in mind, get your camera out and start shooting! The best way to find out what works and what doesn’t is by practicing. And not to worry, if you’re too busy to have a photo shoot or are still lost behind a lens, that’s what we’re here for. Contact us today to see how SLK can help your business stand out with beautiful photography.

That’s a good place to start, but photography can be a tough maze to navigate. Find out how SLK can help boost your business with multimedia.

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