About 90% of my clients in Melbourne have never undertaken a session before and are very, very nervous. The prospect of being in front of a photographer that you don’t know in lingerie would be reason enough not to do it for most but for the ladies who are game the experience is one they are glad they did. My most important job for me is making a client feel at ease with myself and I feel I am very good at doing that. I take the time upfront to explain how the photoshoot will run and what you will get with it. I put emphasis on relaxing and not to stress as not every photo will be a winner but many will and sometimes the unexpected ones bring great results. I will assist you with posing and set the scenes and props. I will help you match up your lingerie /outfits with my sets. I also have additional outfits to supplement yours. Bring your own special ideas along as well. You can select one packages to work with the budget you have. Once you get past the initial scary moment, you’ll be having fun and you’ll want to enjoy every moment of it.
There are many good reasons to do a photoshoot including:
•Modelling Portfolio – A must for all models to want a great portfolio.
•Self-Appreciation – Just to get a beautiful photos of yourself to remind you how beautiful you are.
•A Gift for your partner – A really good, birthday, engagement, or wedding present.
•Build Confidence – There is no better way to boost your confidence.
•Celebrate a Weightless Milestone – Booking ahead helps motivate for a weight loss program.
•Just because you want to – Why not, you deserve too!
History of Boudoir from Wikipedia
A boudoir is a woman’s private sitting room or salon in a furnished residence, usually between the dining room and the bedroom, but can also refer to a woman’s private bedroom. The term derives from the French verb bouder (to sulk or pout) or adjective boudeur (sulking)—the room was originally a space for sulking in, or one to put away or withdraw to.
A cognate of the English “bower”, historically, the boudoir formed part of the private suite of rooms of a “lady” or upper-class woman, for bathing and dressing, adjacent to her bedchamber, being the female equivalent of the male cabinet. In later periods, the boudoir was used as a private drawing room, and was used for other activities, such as embroidery or spending time with one’s romantic partner.
English-language usage varies between countries, and is now largely historical. In the United Kingdom, in the period when the term was most often used (Victorian era and early 20th century), a boudoir was a lady’s evening sitting room, and was separate from her morning room, and her dressing room. As this multiplicity of rooms with overlapping functions suggests, boudoirs were generally found only in grand houses. In the United States, in the same era, boudoir was an alternative term for dressing room, favored by those who felt that French terms conferred more prestige.