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Great photos are born in the camera.

Hello. I’m Arnie Lee the chief reporter, writer, editor, publisher and photographer at Stay Focused. I’ve been involved with photography for well over 50 years.

I’m here and you’re here because we all love taking pictures. Read on and you’ll find helpful hints and tips for turning your snapshots into gallery quality photographs as we show you how to get it right in the camera. All of these tips are short and right-to-the-point. Click on tags in the sidebar to FIND ARTICLE BY CONTENTS.

You’ll also find other E-zine articles based on our long experience in the field of photography. We happily share our know-how with you so in hopes that you’ll discover new ways to enjoy your picturetaking even more.

Note: You can click on any of the photos to enlarge.

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  1. I just discovered your website via Facebook and have to say that even though I haven’t been able to look at everything yet, I think it’s awesome! I love your “do this, not that” approach with examples. I can’t wait to look at everything else on the site!

    Comment by Kristy — January 23, 2010 @ 10:20 pm

  2. May 15, 2012
    I want to thank you so much for “A War Story” Arnie! Here’s another story, told by my mom and edited by me, which was triggered by viewing a photograph of Dad’s unit, taken at Ft. Crowder!!!

    When World War ll broke out Artie joined the army. He was in the Signal Corps which consisted of intelligence and communications officers involved with coordinating and transmitting information using any means available, including carrier pigeons. The Signal Corps conducted training of the pigeons and the training of those who trained the pigeons.

    There wasn’t much need for carrier pigeons with all the new technology and the US Army decided to retrain some of their pigeon handlers as photographers. This chore was Arthur’s responsibility.

    At first Artie tried to convince the hierarchy that there were many talented amateur and professional photographers to choose from, already in the military, but the army was intent on retraining those pigeon handlers. So, that’s what Art did.

    This unit later became part of the 164th Signal Photo Company and was assigned in the China-Burma-India Theater with Arthur. He was very proud of his combat photographers. His unit distinguished themselves in intense combat in the Burma campaign and in battles along the Lido section of the Stillwell Road. Although it was very dangerous work, they produced an impressive record. Arthur received the Bronze Star for his service during the campaign.

    Comment by Annie Segan — May 15, 2012 @ 5:14 pm

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