Road Trip Photography – 11 Essential Tips for Success

Just so you know, this post contains affiliate links. If you buy something through them, we earn a small commission at no extra cost to you. It's one of the ways we keep bringing you free content. Learn more in our Disclosure Policy.

Ready to capture breathtaking memories on your next road trip?

Discover our top 11 essential photography tips to make every shot count.

Being full-time road trippers and photographers, we’ve spent a lot of time perfecting how we prep and capture the best road trip photos we can.

It isn’t about having the most expensive equipment, access to exclusive locations or having loads of photography experience.

Opportunity knocks for us all, and we just need to be ready to capture it.

Below, I share 11 practical road trip photography tips that will put you on the path to success as well as highlighting some of the best travel photography gear to have in your camera bag.

Taking photography shots from the car with a zoom lens of elephants in the distance
Making memories during our Overlanding of Africa

In a Hurry? Here’s What’s Inside

  1. Plan Your Road Trip Photography Route: Strategically plan routes for capturing stunning scenes.
  2. Road Trip Photo Ideas – Get Some Inspiration: Gather ideas and inspirations for your photos.
  3. What Makes a Good Travel Photo?: Understand the elements of impactful travel photography.
  4. Planning Your Road Trip Photography Shot: Consider factors like light, photographing on foot, and taking photographs from a vehicle.
  5. Composing Your Photographs on a Road Trip: Employ techniques like a horizon line, rule of thirds, symmetry, leading lines, depth of field, framing the shot, using water, and star effect.
  6. Choosing Your Road Trip Photography Gear: Select the best camera and additional equipment for your trip.
  7. Brush up on Your Photography Skills Before your Trip: Enhance your photography skills prior to your journey.
  8. Accessories for your Photography Road trip: Include essential accessories like a camera battery charger, storage for images, and internet.
  9. How to Look after Your Photography Gear on the Road: Keep your gear clean and waterproofed.
  10. Take Photos Throughout the Road Trip: Capture moments continuously.
  11. Slow Down, Enjoy the Moment: Take time to appreciate and capture the moments​​.

11 Essential Photography Tips for Any Road Trip

1. Plan Your Road Trip Photography Route

A photography road trip offers opportunities for taking fantastic photos and making new memories.

Choosing the location is all important and will be driven by what you like to photograph. It could be landscapes, architecture, wildlife, or if you’re like me, all three. You don’t need to limit yourself.

Once you have a Photography location in mind, it’s time to research the driving route.

I generally opt for the off-the-beaten-path type of route. Why?

The road less travelled means fewer tourists and often better photo opportunities. You have an increased chance of having a spot all to yourself, and if you’re a wildlife photographer, you’ll want to be as far away from humanity as you can be.

When choosing specific points of interest along a route, you’ll need to account for the type of terrain and obstacles you might encounter. Using Google Maps allows you to change the overlay from Satellite to Terrain which will display important topography information. Also, it might spark some road trip photography ideas.

Google Maps is pretty clever. It offers different route options with travel times and you choose the departure time that suits you best. It’s really hard to predict ahead of time, how much time you should spend at a spot.

Keep a flexible schedule, and if you find a great spot, why not hang out there?

By the way, Google Maps allows any number of additional points of interest to be added to a route. And, the map can be downloaded and used offline when there is no available network signal, which is super handy!

Below, I’ve added some extra yellow markers to one of my Google Maps road trip photography routes in West Scotland. This means I shouldn’t drive past something I want to see. Google Maps also offers helpful scenic locations by default β€” note the blue markers with a camera icon.

Road Trip Photography Glencoe planning Google maps image
Google Maps works well as a planning tool. Viewed in Satellite mode.

2. Road Trip Photo Ideas – Get Some Inspiration

Now that you have a good idea of your route and possible roadtrip photography locations, how do know what the location looks like if you’ve never been there before? Well, there is a way.

Get some inspiration from others who have. Sites such as Instagram, Pinterest, Flickr or 500px are full of images to whet your appetite. You can see the different photography angles at different times of the day. If an image grabs your attention, keep it in mind.

I had some inspiration from one of our daytime shots of Rattray Head Lighthouse in Scotland which spiked an idea of a long exposure nighttime shot. I wanted to see the lighthouse beacon at high tide.

I was awake at 3 am to drive the one hour from Aberdeen, to capture the lighthouse in the eastern sky. The idea was to avoid any morning light.

lighthouse seen at sunrise from the shore
Rattray Head Lighthouse just after sunrise
lighthouse seen at night with its light on
Rattray Head Lighthouse at night

Inspiration can also come from other places.

Forums, discussing other people’s ideas and thoughts gives some interesting perspectives.

Another, and a favourite of mine, is perusing good old hard-copy books. Although we’re in the digital age, just flicking through a book of fantastic photos from renowned photographers can really fire up the imagination.

I find the colours in the hard copy photos to be a true representation of how the shooter visualised the scene. The same image will be viewed differently on different digital devices due to the device’s resolution, pixels and your own perceptions. Yes, photography is very subjective.

Below are some photography books and e-books by renowned photographers that can either be bought in hard copy or downloaded from Amazon.

Lybster Lighthouse, Scotland

3. What Makes a Good Travel Photo?

Photography is a subjective subject. What I like, someone else might not. A good travel photo is one that you are happy with. One that is visually pleasing to your eye. In this way, you also get to learn your own style of photography.

You don’t have to please the masses, just yourself.

As mentioned in the inspiration section, there are helpful websites that can kick-start creative juices. But sometimes these online images all seem to look the same. A bit bland to your eye.

So, faced with the location, how do you go about changing things up a bit?

Why not try and shoot the scene differently? Get innovative.

Let me share an example.

We visited a falconry centre in Scotland, Dunrobin Castle, where birds of prey were tethered to their perches with their water bowls nearby. I had seen the same in the online photos but this imagery seemed a bit ‘same-same’ to me.

I wanted a different shot.

I visualised the birds drinking from the water bowl and thought about capturing their reflection. I had the idea, now it was a matter of playing the patience game. I eventually got my chance and took the shot. It turned out just how I had visualised it.

Wet Falcon at Dunrobin Castle
A nice but standard shot
Falcon reflections at Dunrobin Castle and Falconry
A close-up shot with reflections, I think is better

4. Planning Your Road Trip Photography Shot

As you can see, the previous points have highlighted that your initial planning is important. It increases your chances of getting the shots you want.

The following are some of the many elements you will need to take into account when planning your road trip travel shot.

πŸ”˜ It’s All About the Light

Have you heard the phrase, “It’s all about the light’“?

It’s a photographer’s mantra.

I’m sure you’ve seen that early morning and late afternoon offer a beautiful softer light. It’s full of warm diffused colours that make for those magnificent sunrises and sunsets.

You can use this light to your advantage by placing the sun in different directions in relation to the camera. Each gives a different look. Shooting in the direction of the sun, at right angles to the sun, to accentuate shadows, or having the scene backlit by the sun.

Chanonry-Point sunset colours
Unbeatable colours of a sunset, Chanonry Point, Scotland

To know where the sun will be at certain times at various locations you need to find the sun’s azimuth.

How to find the sun’s azimuth or angle from due North (0 Degrees)?

Most smartphones will include the sunrise/sunset times with a weather forecast. However, if you’re looking for a really comprehensive planning tool then check out these two photography apps, which I personally use: Photopills and The Photographer’s Ephemeris.

πŸ”˜ Photographing on Foot

When on foot, there are definitely some factors that should be considered:

  • The terrain over which you walk may prove challenging depending on your physical ability.

  • Timing the crossing of waterways/causeways at low tide and then re-crossing before the rise. I had to homework the local tide tables to ensure we crossed and returned from the Brough of Birsay, Orkney Islands, at low tide. Forward planning ensured I didn’t arrive outside of low tide and blow my chances of reaching the island.
exposed causeway at low tide with a concrete crossing path
Brough of Birsay, Orkney
  • Avoiding or minimising crowds at popular places. Crowds generally don’t play into a photographer’s hands. Arriving early, however, or being the last to leave from a location, helps this situation.

  • Changing weather. Mother Nature can’t be controlled. However, to a certain degree, it can be predicted. Preparing in advance by checking forecasts is the trick. In particular, the rain can make for challenging photography conditions β€” Cue a camera /lens protective hood.
    This plastic covering helps keep your photography equipment dry. I have a few, and they’ve worked fantastically well for me.
    If the rain is relentless, then all is not lost. Why not consider some fun road trip games to keep the smiles on the dial?

  • Distance between the photography location and the vehicle. This is good to know, as it will be a deciding factor in how much and what particular camera equipment you carry with you (more on this later in the article)

  • Your clothing. Being wet or cold or both can be a recipe for trip foreclosure. Yes, enough emphasis can’t be placed on this one. Failure to prep for the weather is just a no-go. Here are some great items we’ve invested in:

⭐️ Buy on Amazon

⭐️ Buy on Amazon

⭐️ Buy on Amazon

πŸ”˜ Taking Photographs from a Vehicle

You may be in a situation where you can’t take to foot to take the shots you want, so shooting from the vehicle is the only option. During our wildlife safari through Kruger National Park in South Africa, we had to capture our shots from the vehicleβ€”park rules.

4x4 vehicle undergoing checks
Our Toyota Hilux 4×4 in Africa

Even though we were in the vehicle, we captured some fantastic images.

Shooting images from a vehicle brought its own challenges, but we had some great solutions:

  • Engine causing vibrations to the camera/lens. As often as possible, when capturing photos and video, we stopped our Overlanding Toyota Hilux 4×4. (If you want to know more about vehicle preparation for road-tripping then jump over to our comprehensive article.)
  • Stabilising the camera whilst using a long lens. I invested in a small bean bag that I placed on the window sill to sit the lens on. This worked really well, especially when there is more than one person in the car moving about, which induces vehicle vibration.
Our 4wd parked at a campsite on a photography road trip
Overlanding Africa

5. Composing Your Photographs on a Road Trip

Whether you choose to use a camera or a mobile phone, there are some compositional guidelines to be mindful of when shooting a scene. Just remember, these are just good to know, you don’t have to religiously follow any of these.

Horizon Line

Cameras and later-model mobile phones are able to overlay a horizon line on the preview image. This helps in making sure that the orientation of the image is as close as possible to real life.

Lining up the horizon line at the time of taking the photo avoids losing some of the original scene in post-processing. This is because straightening the image has the effect of rotating it with the possibility of some of the scene falling outside the frame.

Crooked horizon lines don’t work for me (Stones of Stennes, Orkney)

Rule of Thirds

These are two parallel horizontal and two parallel vertical lines that overlay the preview image. The subject can be placed at any of the four intersection points. This type of composition is quite powerful.

Why? It causes an imbalance in the symmetry and forces the eye to look not only at the subject but other parts of the image.

GRIP-statue lying on the lines making up the rule-of-thirds
The subject is offset from the centre, adding some drama to the image


Having the subject in the middle of a photo offers a sense of balance to a scene. It can project calmness. Depending on the scene, it may work very well. Personally, I try to avoid symmetrical compositions as much as possible to add a sense of drama to the image.

Symmetry of St conan's church interior
St Conan’s Kirk and the symmetry of the interior arches

Leading Lines

This technique draws the viewer’s eye into the actual image by following an object’s lines or boundaries that lead to the main subject.

The idea is that leading lines take the viewer on a journey through the image and not just focus on the subject. These lines could be natural eg. a shoreline or man-made such as a road or railway tracks.

Leading lines of shore to bow Fiddle Rock
Cliff bases lead the eye to Bow Fiddle Rock, Scotland

Depth of Field

The depth of field in an image is the distance between two points that appear to be in focus or acceptably sharp. Increasing the focal length setting on a camera (f2.8 to f11) will increase this in-focus distance.

And vice-versa, decreasing the focal length will shorten the physical distance, creating more separation of a subject from the background.

The below image is shot intentionally with the foreground out of focus. The image tells a story with the slightly out-of-focus photographer and the in-focus seals as the subject.

Blurred image of woman with camera in foreground and seals on the sand bank in focus in the background
Focal length is key to foreground/background subject separation (Newburgh Beach, Aberdeen)

Framing the Shot

Framing simply means including the elements in a scene that you want to tell the story. Leave out any features that distract from the scene or draw your attention away from what it should.

The bridge and stone dam help to frame the image of Inverary Castle, Scotland

Using Water to Your Advantage

Reflections can be a great way to capture a different perspective on a subject. Don’t have any water nearby to see a reflection? It’s time to get creative by pouring water from your water bottle.

Man reflected in a puddle of water β€” Using wet weather to create reflections
Use wet weather to your advantage and capture reflections

Star Effect

Selecting a longer focal length (> f11) on a camera can give a lovely star effect from a light source by shooting at the sun or at night from a distant light source. Light is diffracted when passing through the aperture, giving this star effect.

The greater the focal length, the more pronounced the star effects.

Just remember not to look directly at the sun through the viewfinder. It’s not safe for our eyes or the delicate internals of the lens and camera sensor.

Sun-star-in-Norway with man taking photo in foreground and ocean in teh background
User-induced sun star, Skudeneshavn, Norway

6. Choosing Your Road Trip Photography Gear

Best Camera For a Road Trip

Well, it’s no secret: I shoot with Sony a9s. This versatile, all-purpose, full-frame mirrorless camera does it all. It boasts amazing auto-focus capability for action sequences and is equally capable across the board in all other genres of photography. I am a massive fan.

Although the a9 is no longer manufactured by Sony, the Sony a9II is very close to the same specifications. I’ll leave it to you to check the long list of jaw-dropping specs.

⭐️ Check Price on Amazon ⭐️

Of course, this is not the only camera you can use for road trip photography.

There is plenty of choice on the market. If you’re worried or can’t be bothered changing lenses then you could opt for either a bridge camera (Sony RX10IV, we owned one and was a fantastic starter for Shelley) or a pocket-size Sony compact camera such as the RX100 Cybershot.

Both are very capable Sony cameras for all types of road trip photography.

Mobile Phones v Cameras for Road Trip Photos?

Here’s a question I’m asked a lot … Do I need a camera or is a mobile phone camera ok to take road trip photos?

Look, you don’t need a camera but generally, a camera offers more flexibility when choosing specific settings that give particular visual effects.

On the other hand, some of the newer mobile phones have built-in cameras with separate ultra-wide-angle and zoom lenses that have some punch and certainly fit the bill if you need to travel light.

Taking a photo of an elephant from the car with a mobile phone on a safari road trip
Mobile phones are portable and easy to use (Addo Elephant Park)

A good place to start when considering whether to buy a camera or use a mobile phone would be to think about how often you would use the item and the conditions in which you might be using it.

If it’s a one-off, can’t-be-missed occasion, you might buy a camera to ensure you can capture any precious moments you encounter.

This reminds me of the time we were in Banff, Canada. For one of our winter tours in Banff, we’d taken the Banff Gondola to the summit of Mount Sulphur, and it was so cold up there that both of our mobile phones spontaneously turned themselves off.

Not what you want to happen when you’ve paid good money for an experience and can’t capture the memories.

You don’t always need to buy brand new. You could consider the second-hand and rental markets. I’ve bought second-hand both through camera stores that offer warranty and via private sellers that obviously don’t. Be savvy, do your homework, and do seller background checks.

Currently, I have two Sony a9 cameras with multiple lenses that I shoot both stills and video (my wife, Shelley, also has a couple of Sony a9s).

I’ll also use an iPhone and GoPro to capture video when required. So, you can see, I have plenty of combinations.

2-x-Sony-cameras with lenses
Two of our family of four Sony a9s

When it comes to using a particular lens for a particular genre, I generally use the strength of the lens for its designed purpose. Meaning I use the landscape lens for landscapes, the macro lens for macro etc.

It isn’t this way all the time. Sometimes, I won’t have a second lens with me, so you do the best you can. Experiment with a lens you wouldn’t normally use β€” it’s fun.

I sometimes give myself a challenge. I pick a lens and give myself 60 minutes to take the best shots I can. Change to a different lens and repeat. See if you like your results.

Here I am shooting with the Manfrotto Pixie mini tripod

‘Nice to Have’ Photography Equipment

Below, I’ve included some helpful photography equipment depending on the type of image you intend to take.

πŸ”² Tripod

This equipment helps to stabilise the camera and lens to avoid any movement which blurs the image. The tripod is great for low light shots when the shutter speed is predictably slow; long exposure shots of water for those silky smooth images of flowing water, such as the shots I took at the Fairy Bridge of Glen Creran in Scotland, or even the Northern Lights.

I have two different-sized tripods: a small Manfrotto Pixie mini-tripod that I use for macro photography and a full-size Three-Legged Thing Travis tripod for anything else. These are certainly not top-of-the-range, expensive models but they do the job well and that’s what is important.

Extending the Three-Legged Thing Travis tripod legs to their maximum height can make the tripod more prone to movement and vibrations (applicable to any tall tripod). Be wary of strong and gusting winds.

I have swapped out the original rubber footings on the tripod legs for 3-inch long steel spikes, ensuring that they bury themselves well into the ground to keep the tripod secure.

tripod-setup-in a stream
Three-Legged Thing Tripod with steel spike footings at Glen Creran, Scotland

πŸ”² ND Filter

An ND or Neutral Density filter sits in front of the lens and basically acts as a pair of sunglasses for the camera by reducing the amount of light hitting the camera sensor. This allows for longer shutter speeds meaning longer exposure shots.

There are different strengths of ND filters. I have both the 3-stop Hoya (ND 8) and 8-stop Hoya (ND 64) filters from Hoya which are a trusted manufacturer of filters. Remember that filters come in different sizes to suit the diameter of the lens.

πŸ”² Camera Bag

If you have a camera, then it probably won’t be too long after that you will look for some sort of camera bag to carry all your ND filters, extra batteries, protective covers, cleaning products etc.

I have two camera bags of different volumes to suit the amount of photography gear I will carry. It provides me with versatility.

My long Sony 200-600 only fits in my Vanguard Alta Rise 48 backpack, whereas any combination of my other lenses will fit into the Caden messenger camera bag. Here are some important aspects of a camera bag I needed. Both are: waterproof, have adequate storage capacity, and have the ability to secure a tripod to the camera bag.

The Caden messenger bag can hold my 2 x Sony a9s with attached lenses. It has adjustable velcro inserts with inside and external zippered pockets.

Below, you can see that I’ve packed out my Vanguard Alta Rise 48 with 2 x Sony a9s with the attached lenses: Sony 200-600 f5.6/6.3 with hood in place and the Tamron 28-75 f/2.8.

The bag is also holding my Tamron 70-180 f/2.8, Sony 1.4x teleconverter, 2 x Peak Design carrying straps, and a bag of cleaning items and spare batteries. Yep, it packs all my important gear.

camera bag from above
Vanguard Alta Rise 48
insisde a camera bag with camera and lenses
Alta Rise 48 holds all my cameras and lenses

πŸ”² GoPro

I use a GoPro mounted on the car dash to capture the drive and recently have bought a selfie stick to mount the GoPro and hold out the window to capture the African wildlife when it’s just too dangerous to get out of the vehicle.

7. Brush up on Your Photography Skills Before your Trip

Learning how to use your camera equipment or mobile phone before your road trip is important. Commit the time and familiarise yourself with at least the basic settings.

Mobile phones should pose little problem with the whole familiarisation process and with most cameras, there is an Auto mode setting that lets the camera decide the best settings for a shot.

I had plenty of newbie questions when I embarked on my photography journey. And, on the hunt for a reputable photography site, I came across Photography Life.

It’s been a game-changer for me.

The website has a wealth of detailed information and photography equipment reviews. I mentioned in Section 3 of this article about developing your own style of photography. Well, whatever your style, you’ll find fantastic free tutorials on that site to suit.

Note: I am not in any way affiliated with Photography Life.

8. Accessories for your Photography Road trip

We’ve road-tripped by car, by campervan and by 4×4 with a tent on top, so we know a thing or two about planning for all scenarios and what’s required for short or extended photography road trips.

Below are the accessories we always use and couldn’t be without.

1. Camera Battery Charger for Road Trip Photography Equipment

An electronic device’s battery will require charging. In a vehicle, you will unlikely have access to 220V/240V unless you are using an inverter in the 12V socket.

Luckily, many camera battery chargers are now able to charge off the car’s 12V. This includes our phones, camera batteries and GoPro chargers. Phew …

12V camera battery chargers
USB cable for 12V charging of batteries

A portable charging option is to carry a power bank. We do. There are various models with different charge capacities. TechRadar has a really good review of portable power banks so you can make an informed decision to suit your needs.

2. Storage for Your Photography Images

It’s a very good habit to back up your images once a day. This backup may be via the cloud, which of course requires a network signal or hard drives. We use two portable hard drives, so we have a backup of a backup.

You want to make sure you keep your precious memories safe.

portable hard disk image storage.
Portable hard drives are light and easily carried

3. Internet

Most of us these days are pretty reliant on having access to the internet. On a photography road trip, you may need reliable internet for any number of reasons:

  • Keeping in touch with loved ones to keep them informed of your whereabouts;
  • Checking out the weather forecasts;
  • Uploading images to social media;
  • Getting updates on any road closures, and
  • Using Google Maps.

This may require swapping SIM cards to ensure you have network coverage.

We can’t always rely on network signals in Africa, so we invested in a Garmin InReach Mini satellite phone. It’s our lifeline for help in case of emergencies. I got a great deal through GPS Training, including great free courses.

Garmin InReach Mini - useful for out of wifi range road trips
Garmin InReach mini outdoor GPS – the size of a credit card as seen in the photo

To stream the network signal for both of us at the same time, we use a pocket-sized Netlink 4G LTE WiFI M7350 12V chargeable wireless router. The router is smaller and lighter than the smallest iPhone so easily packed and carried.

Travel wifi router compared to size of iPhone 6
TP-Link M7350 4G LTE MiFi, Portable Travel Wi-Fi is smaller than an iPhone 6

At a stretch, if you need wifi, there’s always the McDonald’s free option.

9. How to Look after Your Photography Gear on the Road

Keeping Your Lens Clean

Water can cause smears on the glass part of the lens. Wind can blow small particles of dust across the lens. It’s all par for the course when behind the camera.

A micro-fibre cloth is great for wiping the moisture from the lens glass, camera viewfinder, and LCD screen. Couple that with a blower, brush, and lens cleaning solution and you’ve got all you need.

camera lens cleaning-equipment - vital road trip photography equipment
Critical cleaning items: Microfibre cloth, blower, brush, and lens cleaning solution

For removing dust particles, I suggest you first use a blower or a fine brush or in a pinch, point the camera with the lens facing down and, with a lung full of air, blow air across the glass. This will hopefully dislodge the abrasive debris before wiping a cloth gently across the glass.

Waterproofing Your Equipment

Cameras and lenses have different levels of water resistance, but regardless, you’ll want to keep the rain off your electronics. Mobile phones are easily popped into your pocket. However, a camera with a lens isn’t as portable, so here are a couple of waterproofing ideas:

  • Place a plastic shopping bag over the camera and lens. This is the cheapest option you could go for. A hole is made in the plastic bag. Pass the lens through the hole and secure the bag around the lens hood with a rubber band.
  • We use inexpensive plastic rain covers which mostly come with a drawstring toggle that tightens around the lens hood. Some rain covers offer a small rectangular opening in the plastic that the viewfinder can be passed through. The viewfinder hood now clicks back onto the viewfinder with the opening in between. This option is popular with road trip photographers.
waterproof-bag to cover camera and lens - a useful item for road trip photography
The waterproof bag covers both the camera and lens

10. Take Photos Throughout the Road Trip

A good way to tell the story through your road trip photography is by taking photos throughout the route. From start to finish and not only at the final destination.

It will give extra context to the whole experience when you look back on your images.

The winding road of The-Golden-Road-Isle-of-Lewis-and-Harris
The winding road helps to tell the story of The Golden Road, Outer Hebrides

11. Slow Down, Enjoy the Moment

Don’t fall prey to packing in too much into a photography road trip schedule. I’ll put my hand up and say I’m guilty on this one. Ping-ponging from one location to the next, watching the clock and thinking I have to keep to the schedule.

Whoa, slow it down there, speedy. So, how did I learn?

Relaxing-at-Crovie seaside setting - enjoying the moment on a road trip photography trip
Enjoy the moment

Well, it’s no secret – we love our wildlife photography.

Our Overlanding Africa 4×4 adventures constantly presented many great opportunities to observe and photograph the wonderful African wildlife. You can’t schedule wildlife, so you have to wait for the opportunities.

Therefore, I learned to be patient. And let me tell you, it paid off time and again β€” like when we heard a pangolin emerging from a bush.

Assimilating with the sights and sounds of nature is when the magic begins.

pangolin captured on a road trip through the south african bush
Listen for nature’s sounds – paid off with a rare Pangolin sighting

That also reminds me of a story when my wife encountered a leopard at Klaserie bush camp in South Africa.

But that’s a story for another time …

Essential Road Trip Photography Tips … That’s A Wrap

I hope these road trip photography tips help make your next travel photography outing the best it can be. Looking back on some of our fantastic images proves these tips work.

See you on the open road.

Road trip photography pinterest pin



These are the travel resources we recommend and use when planning our trips.

For a more thorough list visit our Travel Resources page here.

Photo of author


Lars, grew up in the Australian countryside and discovered his love for nature early on. Leaving Australia at 20, he began a life of travel and exploration. As a co-owner of Lifejourney4two with Shelley, Lars captures their journeys through his photography. Join him here and see the world through his lens.

Leave a comment

Pin It on Pinterest