How to Photograph Snow

When pets play in the snow, their personalities seemed to really come out. Take advantage of this and use it in your photos. Image by: jpctalbot Creative Commons Flickr

Snow can quite possibly be one of the trickiest subjects to photograph. Because of it’s intense reflections and clear coloring, your camera may have a tendency to turn the snow in your image either blue or yellow, both of which are not what our eyes see.

The first real snowfall finally reached Chicago, and a post regarding snow photography seemed rather appropriate.  Whether you have or have not experimented with snow as a subject, these helpful tips will ensure you in fact, have white snow in your image.

Experiment with macro photography and zoom in on details. Image by: Randy OHC Creative Commons Flickr

Some cameras, for those of you who are lucky, have a “snow” or “winter” setting built in which does correct many mistakes your camera might make with colors.  Two important things to remember are, white balance, and not over-exposing your photos.

Here are some simple tips to improve the appearance of snow photographs:

  • Contrast – Snow is usually a non-dimensional subject because it is usually just white or grey.  When shooting snow, make sure to wait for a clear day, preferably with blue sky to eliminate the dullness or photographs that come with an overcast day.
  • Exposure – If you’re one of the luckier photographers with a snow setting on your camera, go ahead and use this because your camera will automatically take in to account the exposure changes needed.  For the rest of us, bump up your exposure to +1 allowing for your camera to adjust the light and create a less grey or less flat looking image.
  • Lighting – Snow is a very reflective subject so make sure to not shoot directly into the sun.  Instead, stand where the sun hits your subject at a right angle early in the morning, or late in the afternoon.  This is the best lighting for shooting and especially early in the morning if you were lucky to get a full snow over night.

Try something different, use your flash when taking pictures in snow to capture the "glistening" effect of ice. Image by: alBoehmw (yours truly) on Flickr

Always remember to branch out with different ideas when using snow in your images.  Different perspectives are far more interesting, as in any photo, but especially in snow because of all of the possibilities.  Here are a couple ideas to jumpstart your snow adventures this winter:

  • Capture someone making a snow angel on the ground with a slow shutter speed to capture the movement with their legs and arms.
  • Take a picture of a snowman from ground-level looking up and making it appear much larger than normal.
  • Don’t just take a picture of a snow covered tree.  Go “macro” and get close up to the branches, especially of a pine tree and capture each bristle covered in snow.

Even though this is shot looking into the sun, there are enough branches blocking the direct light to not over-expose the image. Image by Martin Pettitt Creative Commons Flickr

And as usual, have fun!  The bonus of digital photography is that if your first few shots do not turn out, you can always take more.

Did this post help you with photographing snow?  Please share your images in the comments section, I’d love to see what you captured.

Photos by (in order of appearance): jpctalbot on Flickr, Randy OHC on Flickr, alBoehmw (yours truly) on Flickr and Martin Pettitt on Flickr


About alboehm

I am currently a senior at Loyola University Chicago, majoring in Public Relations and Advertising as well as minoring in Photography. I was born and raised in the heart of St. Louis, MO but have fallen in love with Chicago. I have created this blog to share what I love about photography and what I have learned over the years. Currently I am just starting to dabble in digital photography whereas I have been using film in my classes for the past few semesters. I hope y'all enjoy! "There are always two people in every picture: the photographer and the viewer." ~ Ansel Adams
This entry was posted in Holidays, Learning, Photography, Tips, Uncategorized, Winter and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

161 Responses to How to Photograph Snow

  1. Michelle says:

    Great shots!! I’m just starting to get into photography, so your tips are a huge help! Look forward to following your blog.

    PS. Congrats on being freshly pressed!

  2. Stunning images! Love the tip about using the flash to capture the glisten — I’ll be trying that (once it snows and sticks here, that is…).

  3. Teri says:

    Wow, where were you this morning when I was trying to take photos of all the snow we’ve gotten in Cleveland to send to my boyfriend who’s been in Dallas? (My snapshots did not turn out nearly as lovely as yours….but I can ‘try, try again’.) 🙂

    Beautiful photos! Cheers on being pressed.

  4. bookjunkie says:

    Snow is just magical…I only experienced it once and I wish I could have it all year round. You pictures are amazing!! 🙂

  5. runtobefit says:

    Great pictures. It is impossible to capture the beauty of snow…I guess some of the best pictures are the ones not taken 🙂 Thanks for all of the tips

  6. Pingback: How to Photograph Snow (via Life Through A Lens) « Brucetheeconomist's Blog

  7. enjoibeing says:

    great pictures! and a good how to. congrats on being freshly pressed

  8. hearttypat says:

    this is a good tip for my honeymoon trip next month!

  9. IloveSMS says:

    cool information! Can I translate it for my blog?

  10. bluecloverbelle says:

    Love your pics, and indeed i spent this afternoon wandering round trying to get good shots of the masses of snow we have around my home!

  11. I really adore your blog.
    I bought a Nikon this summer and I’m trying to improve my photography knowledge.
    Take care,

  12. Cheryl Cheryl says:

    Your snow pictures are absolutely beautiful. WONDERFUL to view.
    My attempts at pics for this first snowfall here were horrendous. lol. I just deleted them and am now hoping for some more snow to experience. 🙂

  13. La SuSea says:

    Great photos. Unfortunately the snow has melted already (in Holland) but hopefully it will snow again so i can try a couple of your tips, e.g., get up early and take some photos…

  14. capnstephel says:

    Good tips and great shots. Thanks for sharing!

  15. There’s not much snow here in Haiti, but when I go home for the holiday’s I’ll remember these tips.

    Thanks for sharing and congratulations on being freshly pressed!

  16. Thanks for the tips. It just started snowing here in Pittsburgh!

  17. amalasuntha says:

    Hi, congratulations on being Freshly Pressed and a beautiful set of photographs 🙂 My partner and I have been out in the snow today in Ambleside, Lake District, England. It’s unusual to have snow which lasts this long in this part of the country. As I’m not dreadfully technically minded (and have no idea on how to put an image into a comment!), you can find some of our results on the blog ( 🙂

  18. rtcrita says:

    Luckily, we get snow at some point or another here pretty much every year. I took some shots last year for the first time and was very happy with how they came out. I’m looking forward to doing it again this year and your tips will help. Thanks for sharing your knowledge.

  19. fallingrock1 says:

    Thank you so much for the tips! I live at 9,300 ft in Colorado and will put your tips to use!

  20. wolfsrosebud says:

    I’m inspired… great job!

  21. Those are some really great tips. Thanks for the links as well. I live in Edmonton,Alberta Canada so we’re definitely not short on the white stuff. I haven’t tried shooting in Macro, but it sounds like a fun challenge. I do have a problem with shooting on RAW. For some reason the photos are not immediately shown once uploaded onto my laptop. I have to open each one individually to look at it. DO you know why that happens? Is that a camera issue or a computer issue? NOt sure. Thanks for the tips again. Love the photos. Sepi.

    • alboehm says:

      I am not completely sure why this is happening, but my best guess is that because you’re shooting in RAW, the files are much much larger so it just might take some time for your computer to read them. Hope that helps!

    • Les Howard says:

      Raw is a format that is usually used by professional and advanced amateur photographers because it captures all the data from the camera sensor and preserves it for the photographer so he has the most flexibility in tweaking his pictures on his computer after the fact. That’s it’s advantage.

      Most amateur photographers don’t want to do any tweaking. They prefer to just make a few simple settings on the camera and have the camera do it all for them. To do that, they set the camera to save a jpeg image file instead of a raw file then all they have to do is upload the file to their computer where they can view and use it as is. That’s the advantage of jpeg.

      Raw is not a universal format that every computer understands. In fact, there are many different kinds of raw format each unique to a camera brand like Nikon or Canon and sometimes unique to a specific camera model. When you purchased your camera, there should have been a CD with it that contains a program that coverts the raw file captured by your camera into a jpeg file that your computer will understand and display for you. You should find and read the manual which will explain it for you. In a nutshell: install the program on your computer then use it to open the raw picture file, apply whatever tweaks you want to make (read about them in the manual or whatever help is provided) then save the file as a jpeg. You should then be able to view the file on your computer, email it to friends or share it online.

      In our family, my son shoots all his snapshots in jpeg. I do most of my work in raw.

  22. i think you should major in photography, great shots and info!

  23. Desiree E. says:

    thanks for sharing. although I have never really lived anywhere it snows, I love looking at photos of snow and how it contrasts with different subjects.

  24. Beloved says:

    I love photographing in the outdoors. Natural light is just the best way to go for mostly every subject. God’s rich creation outside is always a reward to see in a frame or live in person. To capture it the way you have is beautiful… and thank you for being specific in your techniques. I can’t tell you how helpful this is!


  25. jack says:

    I see more picture, nice at

  26. BeneathTheSpinLight says:

    Great advice!

  27. 4myskin says:

    So cool! 🙂 Thanks for the tips, and congrats on being freshly pressed!

  28. Mike says:

    great pics and post!

  29. Brilliant post, i’m actually studying photography at the moment so this was nice to read, and i really loved the first photo, it was so cute 🙂

  30. Jean says:

    other simple way to sharpen one’s eye, is to pretend that you are photographing to paint snow later. Paintings of snow should include multiple shades across a range of monochromatic palette. And it isn’t always the white-blue-purple-grey tones for snow. It depends on the effect that the painter wants to achieve for the overall .picture/ painting

  31. Pingback: - Your Gadget News Guide

  32. EternalForms says:

    Good tips. I’m patiently waiting for snow to fall here in Austin now to put them to practice. I think I’ll be waiting awhile! : /

  33. Great advice! I love these shots! Congratulations on being Freshly Pressed!!

  34. great advice! i am just beginning to play with photography and I LOVE it, but im still an amateur, so any advice helps. Thanks!

  35. Modern Funk says:

    Very nice. Love the puppy pic.

  36. Evie Garone says:

    Your photos are lovely! I’m not a photographer, wish I was, I’ll stick with writing…love the doggie, though, thanks for sharing. Congrats on Freshly Pressed!

  37. shanno26 says:

    Thank you so much for all the advice, it’s great. We just started in with a massive snow storm here in Southwestern Ontario and I’ve been dying to try out my new camera.

  38. rosefsp says:

    I’ll try your tips next time we get the snow here.
    Stay warm!

  39. Now that I have read your advice, I have to grab the camera and really play with settings. Congrats on being freshly pressed.

  40. Vanessa Rima says:

    Thanks for the tips. Really nice post!

    Vanessa Rima

  41. clara54 says:

    My good friend is a avid photographer…I’m about to send her your url. A Chicago nut for the camera, she’ll love these great shots:)


  42. jenta says:

    This was really helpful! I can’t wait to go outside and take some shots! 😀

    Another holiday-photography topic that just came to my mind is candles. How about a blog article about photographing candle flames? I’d really appreciate that. 🙂

    • alboehm says:

      Yes! I actually want to write something on candle-lit photography, so stay posted! Hopefully I can write one in the next week when I’m procrastinating studying for finals. 🙂

      • jenta says:

        I’m really looking forward to it! Speaking of the nasty p-word… why, do you think, I had time to read your blog? 😀 hehe

        So, the sun just got up, and everything is pink – I’ll go take some shots now!

  43. Xela S. says:

    Interesting tips.

    They’re easy to understand even for me as a German and well illustrated.


  44. Heather says:

    I love, love, LOVE snow photography. I love it.

  45. Tyran Grillo says:

    I just recently changed my blog header to a picture I took last year of a snowy forest. Your lovely post prompted me to go back through my old snow photos, and made me realize how much of a fruitful challenge it was to capture its essence on film (digital though it may be). I second the above comments on the quality of your images and on being Freshly Pressed!


  46. The first real snowfall finally reached Chicago, and a post regarding snow photography seemed rather appropriate.

  47. Thanks for this, I found it really useful. I’m about to spend my first winter season in the Alps and am hoping to be shooting lots of snowy scenes.

  48. peixesloucos says:

    i love photographing the snow but my fingers really hurt.

  49. Kristina says:

    I also have a photography blog, but for beginners. Your blog is great and your photos are really good.
    I enjoyed looking through your posts.

    – Kristina

    • alboehm says:

      Thank you! I’ll be sure to check yours out. I still feel like I’m a beginner as well, but it’s great to network and see what other people are doing for inspiration in your own photography.

  50. Vivian says:

    Great advice. I always find contrast useful when taking pictures of snow. keep up the good job! 🙂

  51. Gary says:

    Love your pics. I love to photograph snow. Thanks for the tips and sharing your photos. All the best to you!

  52. thehidalgograincompany says:

    Snow (or Florida white sand) is one of those subjects where light meters (incident or reflective) really don’t help at all. Light meters are made to reproduce 18% grey – so if you religiously follow your meter, that’s what you’ll get – grey snow. Opening up a stop will help, but it blows out all of the highlights.

    Snow calls for bracketing – incrementally increasing exposure over several shots – then combine the properly exposed snow & the highlights with detail in Photoshop – which is what we use now when God screws up the tonality of a scene…

  53. Cat Bogan says:

    Thanks for the informative post! I love photographing the snow that’s been coming through Central Ohio these last few years. It’s always so much fun. Thanks again!

  54. archiegrrl says:

    Congrats on making the FP page! I love your first tip, as my dogs get extra cute and rambunctious in the snow. But I always have trouble photographing my black lab in the snow — she just turns into an adorable black outline with all that white behind her, and you often can’t make out her features. Any tips on how to deal with this? Thanks!

    • alboehm says:

      Thanks! For being a beginning blogger, this made me so excited! Because white and black are opposites, I think this could be rather tricky, and, I don’t know if I have the answer. However, possibly play around with different shutter speeds as well as try using a flash to capture more details on your lab. And being a black lab, I’m sure she is adorable!

  55. alboehm says:

    WOW!!! Thank you thank you for all of the support! When going to today I was SHOCKED to see my blog on the front page and I have to admit, it brightened my day considering I’m dealing with finals week right now, at school. Anyways, just to clarify, not all of these photos are mine and instead were ones I found on Creative Commons. You can find links to the photographers at the bottom of each post, and send some love their way! Again, thank you so much for all of the feed back and check back here soon for a new post!!!

  56. Abigail says:

    Do you have any experience with the farther north one is and now that effects pictures? I live in South Dakota (by Sioux Falls basically) and when I went outside around lunch time, I noticed how yellow the sun is. It’s like it should be just before it sets, and we still have four hours of sunlight left. Now I’m not sure if you get that in Chicago or not, but it makes me wonder how much I should or shouldn’t wait for sunrise/sunset.

    I really should take my camera out during the next big storm and try photographing some cool objects.

    • alboehm says:

      I’d say play around with your white balance setting and see what contrasting colors even the tone of the image out. Good luck!

  57. Ivan says:

    nice tips. thanks for sharing.
    well, to make a more stunning photo, i also try to shoot
    object with contrasting colour, such as black, red, green, or blue, whilst
    in the middle of the snow.

    this is what i’ve capured


  58. nigel says:

    Wonderful photos and thanks for sharing.

  59. Rather than keeping the colors in photo with snow I do them in black and white, like i did in this photo. It simplifies a lot exposure measurement and generally whole photo set-up.

  60. andra says:

    ola como estas sa<bias que me caes mal por k tu tienes block y yo no =( aazi kj por nesso eres bien ma
    la onda

  61. ariczheng says:

    Your photos are soooo beautiful ^^

  62. Thanks for these tips- I especially always struggle with lighting issues… especially on a very bright winter’s day. These were great!

  63. lemon123 says:

    I love your blog. I’m not a photographer. I do love looking at photographs. I would love to reblog this page. Definitely come back for another visit.

  64. Amazing pictures… and very useful article! We had some snow last week in my town. I spend a day walking around to take some pictures, but the result was so-so. I’m not sure I’ll be able to take some pics as beautiful as yors, but I bet with your advices, I’m going to improve a little bit – thanks for sharing!

  65. zach says:

    Exactly what I was looking for, thank you for the tips. ~ZW

  66. Nelieta says:

    Thank you for the tips! I tried to photograph falling snow the one day and failed miserably!!!

  67. Jillian says:

    what about shooting falling snow? is that just something that will never turn out nice?

  68. Lisa says:

    Thanks for the tips! I also enjoy taking photos of snow in black and white sometimes.

  69. James says:

    I really like the photo with the dog 🙂

  70. Hey! Go STL!! Nice pictures, great tips, Here’s one of mine

  71. Hello,
    I like your pics, thank you for sharing!

    My twin brother is a professional photographer, I’m just a point and shoot kind of enthusiast. Here are some I took out my Chicago suburb window on Saturday!

  72. Leah says:

    Gorgeous photos! I especially like the of the puppy in the snow. Wish it snowed in San Diego so I can practice your techniques!

  73. Noelle G. says:

    Gorgeous shots! My favorite snow shots usually involve my pets – it seems to make them extra playful, and the contrast with their fur is lovely. Now all I need is some snowy weather…

  74. octavian says:

    Ah, we don’t have snow here. I’ll have to go up a nearby mountain to experiment.

  75. Brooke says:

    Good topic. I have trouble in the snow. My dogs are black and white and their black parts appear darker. I know it’s the exposure but when they’re moving that fast, I can’t think too much. Wonderful photos you shared.

  76. flyinggma says:

    Love your photos and the tips. I love taking pictures of the snow. One of my favorite pictures is one that I took last week. The snow looks like it has veins. I think that it is from mice tunneling under the snow but I’m not sure.

    Another favorite is from last winter.

    And lastly also from last winter.

    I’ve been trying to get some of the snow falling but not much success. I look forward to trying some of your tips. Thanks for sharing, Jeanne

  77. ningsyafitri says:

    if I can get the snow…

  78. goodatlife says:

    Great work! Congrats on being Freshly Pressed. 🙂

  79. DropTheTap says:

    Hi! I love your work: snow photography is quite a challenge but very beautiful but well worthwhile, I feel. Here are a couple of images from my own blog that I wanted to share with you:

    Keep up the good work!


  80. Sisira says:

    Fantastic and you have got a creative eye. Keep up the good work.

  81. evilcyber says:

    Thank you for these tips! Now I just wish I had a “snow” setting on my camera.


  82. makingup3000 says:

    Beautiful snow pictures and great info. Especially the close up.

  83. kimberlykoch says:

    Thank-you for this. It is beautiful and informative.

  84. rosenrain says:

    nice share ! 🙂

  85. RJK says:

    thanks for some new takes on snow! cannot wait to try some of the ideas….it is such a beautiful time of the year and Chicago is beautiful in the snow!

  86. Not sure this is going to post correctly but here goes.

  87. inidna says:

    I’m not photographer but these photos are really great! Love the first one especially! Congrats on being Pressed!

  88. Thanks so much for the tips. I just got a new camera and am looking forward to some terrific pictures using these suggestions. I took some interesting/fun cloud pictures recently. Posted here…

    Congrats on being freshly pressed. Keep blogging!

  89. it’s so cool! i like it a lot! waiting for more 😀

  90. Margaret Ivory says:

    These are beautifl pictures. Quite amazing!!! Congrats on being freshly pressed.

  91. Wonderful photos! Love them all.
    I’ve been doing alot of photography lately with my Canon 1000D, I love it! You’re very inspiring.

    Congrats on being freshly pressed.

  92. MeltingCloud says:

    Beautiful snapshots! Now I’m really missing the snow…it only gets freezing cold where I travel/live and goes to zero degrees but no white flakes :(.

  93. vickyff says:
    Nice Writeup…. 🙂 i like this..Some techniques could come in handy.
    I agree with everything you posted in this entry, I’m a loyal reader so please keep updating so often!
    Scarves Scarves

  94. Little says:

    Niceblog! thnaks for sharing

  95. akbirdie says:

    gorgeous photos! thanks for the tips, i will be using them in the next few days! thank you. Here is a link to the photos i’ve taken of snowy scenery.

  96. njr304 says:

    Great blog post! Thanks for the tips! Here’s my best effort from the snow:

  97. Scorpion Motorcycle Helmets says:

    I love your work: snow photography is quite a challenge but very beautiful but well worthwhile, I feel. I know it’s the exposure but when they’re moving that fast, I can’t think too much. Wonderful photos you wedsite:

  98. oyunbazar says:

    bilgi için teşekkürler…

  99. Karine says:

    It was a challenge getting past that first picture – such an adorable little doggie! I haven’t had a “snow” setting on any of my cameras, but I get by 😀

  100. phi nguyen says:


  101. williamguth says:

    was this not a good opportunity to talk about white balance? sometimes I get great shots with overcast skies, because the clouds act like a grey card. especially when its rainy, or about to rain.

  102. bj says:

    Use an incident light meter and you can never go wrong.
    Use a reflected meter and you will fail most of the time.

  103. Great post, going to try the +1 exposure next time I take snowy pics. I like your pics and writing style!

  104. great post, thanks for the tips!


  105. Pingback: Case of the Mornings | San Francisco, For the Win

  106. bas waanders says:

    Good and nice pictures , indeed . It takes some time before you get the perfect camera settings , I also experimented around . You can also work the other way around : make pictures in RAW format and you’re able to play around with the settings till the pictures are reflecting reality …….. perfect ! After the job is done you can convert the picture to a JPEG , I mean 22 MB is a lot for just a picture haha . For my self I also like remote shooting , but that’s only suitable when you’re at home . Greetings from the Netherlands , also we are suffering from the cold and snow 🙂

  107. Good article. I have a question for you for a future post. What tips do you have for taking pictures of Koi fish in a pond? I had lots of trouble with super reflective water, etc. I want SOME of the mirror-like shine of the water but mixed in with it i want ot see the pretty colors of the fish. Think on that one.

  108. Beautiful pictures….. Excellent tips …. right on the time ! Visiting Germany this week. 🙂

  109. elainexoxo says:

    too bad my country never has snoww. 😦

  110. maryhcollins says:

    Beautiful shots. I’m also a photographer, but since I started writing, don’t have much time for it anymore. Seeing your pics makes me want to go out and shoot some still shots.

  111. allyk717 says:

    First off, that puppy was gorgeous. Second, thank you so much! That was so helpful. I’m not trained in this or anything, but I do really enjoy photography and the snow has been tormenting me this year. My next mission is how to take the best picture of Christmas lights on my little Kodak!

  112. Sonika says:

    Amazing Pictures…

  113. Pingback: World Spinner

  114. Nice… 🙂
    Thanks for sharing some good tips

  115. Great shots! Such a cute, huggable and lovable puppy! Those were good tips too, thanks for sharing! Cheers!

  116. I love your photos! I wish I could practice your technique also, but I think I have to wait until I visit places which has snow. Dang! Why is it not snowing here in the Philippines? :T

  117. richannkur says:

    Excellent pictures and good to know tips. Thanks for the help.

  118. lbwong says:

    Thanks for the helpful tips! No snow around here but do get frost on the grass when it gets cold enough. I’ll keep it in mind and try out your suggestions. Hmmm…maybe I need to just take a trip up to the mountains now that I have a great excuse 🙂 Congrats on Freshly Pressed! LB

  119. I think your rss feed is broken, please fix!

  120. I have built a blog and I am trying to find a new template.I got some ideas from here! You could visit my website and tell me your opinion!

  121. Jame Duh says:

    I usually get bored easily and close the tab but i think you have a unique blog. Cheers !

  122. bet365 says:

    hi I was fortunate to look for your blog in baidu
    your topic is superb
    I obtain a lot in your website really thanks very much
    btw the theme of you site is really admirable
    where can find it

  123. Baby Gifts says:

    I thought it was going to be some boring old site, but I’m glad I visited. I will post a link to this page on my blog. I believe my visitors will find that very useful.

  124. kayoyama says:

    wow.. i wish there are snow in my country…

  125. The author has a good point, as for some people around here, try learning about stuff before offering your opinion. Good job 😉

  126. It was a pleasure looking through the details you provided. Thank you very much for taking the time to create the information site. I definitely will revisit very soon.

  127. hmm.. Very thorough post. I have found myself directed here before from aol search and undoubtedly will find myself here again. I just thought I’d take a minute out of my day to express. As a website owner myself I know that is is nice to get some feedback on your works sometimes. Anyway, I’m sure I’ll end

  128. Watch Movies says:

    cheers for this post it has been very informative i hope to see more neat posts from you

  129. Pingback: Winter Photography Tips « Natural History Wanderings

  130. I was seeking this the other day. i do not generally post in forums but i wanted to say thank you!

  131. Zach says:

    Pulling out the cute pet photos, nice work. 🙂


  132. baidu123 says:

    Great blog. Thanks

  133. It’s appropriate time to make some plans for the future and it’s time to be happy. I have read this post and if I could I want to suggest you some interesting things or advice. Maybe you can write next articles referring to this article. I wish to read more things about it!

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s