Selling your photography is a natural progression for many. It can be a bit daunting, though: how to make your store look great, what prices to set your photographs at, and how to get people to actually buy them are just some of the questions that need answering. Here, we’ve put together some of our top tips for selling your photographs online, as well as 5 Amazing Assets from Envato Elements to help you on your way.
Enthusiast — After Effects Template
Perfect as a simple opener
on your site, Photography Enthusiast is a template for Adobe After Effects with
both a dark and light versions included. The font links are included in the PDF
with the download.
Enthusiast 2 — After Effects Template
If you loved Photography Enthusiast, then you’ll adore its
sibling. A similar premise to its predecessor, but with a new design, Photography Enthusiast 2 also
includes two versions which have a duration of 13 seconds.
Prosto is a creative e-commerce kit for Adobe Photoshop. The
folder consists of 18 layered PSD files which makes it easy to edit. Although not specifically for
photography, the pages are a great starting point for you to customise and
integrate into your current site.
Finch is a responsive website template designed with photographers
in mind. It’s a responsive site, meaning it’ll adapt to screen sizes, so your
photos will look great whether they’re viewed on a desktop, or mobile device.
There are three styles of blog to choose from and eight different colour schemes.
The Stillness slideshow template for After Effects is a great way to
show off some of your photographs in a more dynamic way than usual portfolio
pages. Great as an introduction to your website, or even to use on portfolio
pages if you have a particular theme you want to show off, or a story to tell.
Each asset here is
Elements, where you can download
unlimited resources for a monthly subscription.
Tuts+ Tips for Selling Photography Online
selective. Having a smaller but more impressive offering leaves a better
overall impression than a packed gallery. Think about sorting your images into separate
galleries if your styles vary.
- Have someone with
experience look over your images where possible. They might be able to guide
you in a direction that will help generate more sales.
- Make sure your
ecommerce site looks good, but most importantly, is functional.
realistically. Sorting prints yourself will always be a cheaper option, but you
can take the hassle out of it by using
an existing retailer who will then take a cut of the profits.
sales sparingly. People will soon tire of ‘I have a great offer on…’ posts.
Make special offers and discounts really count by keeping them few and far