Welcome to the next in the series of Lightroom tutorials. You will learn to use different areas of the Develop module in these tutorials. Today the topic will show you how to create preset folders in order to keep your presets tidy. Although this is not specific to editing your image, it is ultimately a short cut of sorts. In the next video I will cover how to create your own Presets.
While editing some images today, I decided to use a preset. I don’t often use them, but hand edit most everything. My presets were in such disarray, I decided to take the time to organize them. I had purchased some presets from several different photographers, but neglected to organize them. So every time I wanted to use one, I had to hunt for it. Creating folders allows me to keep them more organized and user-friendly.
You can find this and my other tutorial videos on my YouTube channel: Nadeen Flynn
Create Preset Folders in Lightroom
The following video explains how to create your own presets in Lightroom:
Here’s an image I edited by using my own Import Preset, Breeze by Kim Klassen and a little cloning. A little different from my usual clean edit, but quick and easy!
Please CONTACT ME at email@example.com to purchase prints or schedule your portrait session.
Nadeen Flynn is an award winning northern California portrait and fine art photographer. Living in the greater Sacramento area, she specializes in high school senior and teen portraits as well as fine art landscape and still life photography. Nadeen’s style is authentic, fresh and personality-driven. This retains the timeless features of photography that create family heirlooms. She offers in-person workshops and mentoring. Currently living in rural northern California with her husband and a couple thousand walnut trees, she is a proud owner of Canon photography equipment.
Currently booking 2018 high school seniors, couples, and family portraits. Locations include Yuba City/Marysville, East Nicolaus, Wheatland, Lincoln, Woodland, Roseville, Rocklin, and Sacramento areas.
Aperture: ƒ/5 | Focal length: 50mm | ISO: 100 | Shutter speed: 1.6s |