However, if you’re looking to simply get something that works well and looks decent, this is not a bad option.
Especially if you don’t have the time to research everything individually.
A couple months ago, we decided to launch a photobooth business in Los Angeles.
As a wedding photography studio, we had most of the necessary experience, all of the required technical knowledge, and most importantly, a complementary business with preexisting clientele.
Moreover, they are expensive, require a power source, and the quality of imagery is limited. In 10 years, technology will undoubtedly be very different.
There are already flip-book photobooths and video photobooths, and we didn’t want to get stuck with old, out-dated technology.
From there, we narrowed it down to either of the following: Lee Morris of the Fstoppers shows you his wedding photobooth design in his How to Become A Commercial Wedding Photographer DVD.
His setup is completely open, with a few absolutely unique characteristics that make that aspect of his business a success.
The pipes expand from 6 to 10 feet and you can switch out the drapes to match your client’s preferences.
Here is a selection of attractive backdrops from Amazon. – For our lighting, we chose to use a Dynalite RK4-1100 Kit on a standard lightstand and Westcott Umbrella.(Instead of the dyanlite, we could have used pocket strobes and two umbrellas.) – For our camera, we used our backup camera body, the 5d Mark II and a wide angle 16-35 Lens.