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Chase Jarvis
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Stay hungry, stay foolish
(...and 10x your goals in the process)

Check out this blog from +CreativeLive and kickstart your life NOW
Ready to take on the week? These eight pieces of career advice can help get you off on the right foot.
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Won't disappoint.  https://vimeo.com/124394693

Details + a chance to score one for yourself here: 
http://blog.chasejarvis.com/blog/2015/04/mimic-launch-and-movi/
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Nice, it just gets more interesting as technology progresses.
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In almost any comment section of an article about freelancing – and especially any article that has the audacity to suggest that freelancing may be a viable way to make a living – some person who thinks they are very clever will make a remark about how freelance is just a kinder way to call oneself unemployed. That person is almost always incorrect; freelancing is, by a great many measurements, a major economic driver. That said, there are some individuals who could use a refresher (or maybe a first-time lesson) on the real difference between being underemployed and being a freelancer. The difference, of course, is professionalism.

You know you wanna read the rest from +CreativeLive cr8.lv/1DJZHQF
"Freelance" has long been viewed as a code for "underemployed," but the real key to being taken seriously is professionalism.
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Un homme d'affaire, un homme d'entreprise, uniquement un vrai professionnel
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Some killer insight from +CreativeLive - 
"Teddy Roosevelt was right— comparison truly is the thief of joy. No matter which way you spin it, comparing yourself to other people is a slippery slope to misery and is altogether best avoided.

But in a world of FOMO and YOLO, how can we avoid comparing ourselves to everyone around us? I’ve got a few tips.

Read the rest -> cr8.lv/1CqgSmo
Your competition exists to motivate you -- but you don't always need to compete. Here are some ideas to help you stop comparing yourself to others.
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Spot on
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When we feel the thrill of a great idea, our first instinct is to grab the nearest person and share it. But there’s a problem — ideas are very light. It seems like the best ones, once you open your mouth, are likely to fly off back into the aether.

One big reason we want to share our ideas immediately is we
want that little extra boost, the confirmation that yes, that is a great idea. Of course, as many very talented people will tell you, there is no shortage of great ideas out there; there is, though, a notable lack of good executions.

Read more here: cr8.lv/1LUaOKA
When we feel the thrill of an idea, our first instinct is to share it. But sometimes, creative secrets are better than over-sharing.
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Absolutely right.
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Fuck yeah freelancing is hard work. But it's the hard that makes it so good.

If you freelance for a living, you might be shocked and disappointed to learn that the work you fought so hard for feels like…well, work. And that means that something is very, very wrong. Or does it? In fact, it’s okay for the freelance life to feel like work. Here’s why:

A Humble Approach

Have you ever heard the phrase “chop wood, carry water?” It’s a Zen proverb that goes something like this: Before Enlightenment, chop wood, carry water. After Enlightenment, chop wood, carry water. You could easily sub in the words “going full-time freelance” for Enlightenment—and the message is a healthy one for freelancers to absorb.

Read the rest -> http://cr8.lv/1LxgUQL
Have you ever heard the phrase “chop wood, carry water?” It’s a Zen proverb -- and it relates to freelancing.
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Absolutely true!
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If you're winning, then you're the dumbest guy in the room.  Let me break it down for you...  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Km6T5e03y-I
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+Charlie Sheen plz respond.
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Today I’m excited to be the first to share with you a piece of game-changing technology that will help new AND established cinema / video camera operators capture world class moving pictures in the most intuitive, simple way that I’ve ever imagined. And if car enough to link over to my blog,  I’m giving you a chance to win this gear valued at ~$5000.

http://blog.chasejarvis.com/blog/2015/04/mimic-launch-and-movi/

Over my career in the photo & film industries I’ve had the good fortune to collaborate behind-the-scenes with many of the brightest minds, top brands and most innovative products. Among those I count experiences with Apple on iPhone and other products, with Nikon on the world’s very first video DSLR (D90), Ustream and now Meerkat and Periscope on live internet broadcasting and…well…drones, software, computers, etc…game changers that completely re-defined entire industries and — most importantly from my perspective — they share the common thread of having led to the democratization of creativity.

Today marks the public debut of yet another one of those ‘pinch yourself’ highlights…the opportunity to collaborate on MIMIC. What pray tell is MIMIC you ask? Well i’ll give you this tidbit first, and then let you watch for yourself…

MIMIC represents a completely intuitive and organic way to control a cinema / video camera remotely… NOT the camera settings…but what the camera actually sees and records. You’re familiar with the concept of a steady cam, right? Well consider that with this product you can now operate a stabilized camera remotely, right from your director’s chair with a simple-to-use device that track your movements and translate them into smooth, precise camera moves.

a LOT more info, videos showing this in use here: http://blog.chasejarvis.com/blog/2015/04/mimic-launch-and-movi/
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Wwonderful
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I originally started traveling to New Zealand for commercial photo and video work. Visually, there are few place on earth that exude the beauty of that place AND it has the benefit of being opposite seasonally (opposite hemisphere) from most of the brands/agencies etc that I work for. Great 6 month lead time for campaign creation, media buying, etc. It’s geographically very dense with variety as well. It’s a home run for productions. As such I’ve been heading down there to shoot campaigns for many years.

It was in these travels for commercial work that I fell in love with the New Zealand landscape and started a personal project aiming to capture that beauty from the air. Nothing too serious…more casual initially. But in the past 3 years it has grown more serious with each return. I’ve learned that mountains and landscapes can often photograph a lot like people. They have moods, personalities, essences. Capturing those has become the goal of my Aerial New Zealand project.

Read the rest + see BTS photos here: cr8.lv/1HBf5iT
I originally started traveling to New Zealand for commercial photo and video work. Visually, there are few place on earth that exude the beauty of that place AND it has the benefit of being opposite seasonally (opposite hemisphere) from most of the brands...
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*THANKS Chase Jarvis *shared a post
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I’ve been shooting religiously with GoPro cameras since they came out way back in the day. Love those little monsters. At a minimum, I travel with three or more Hero3’s for any shoot – I’ve just found they just come in super-duper handy for all sortsa great stuff. BUT…. taking into account mounts, memory cards, chargers, spare batteries and all miscellany associated with the GoPro and you’ve got yourself quite a load of gear to keep track of.

That’s why I’ve come up with a pretty tight little system for packing & traveling with my GoPros. The above video really gives the full insight, but all cooked down into a tasty little reduction, it smells something like this: cr8.lv/1G46CnQ
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There are two types of photographers who impress the hell out of me.

One is the wartime photojournalist, who puts his or her life on line to document real stories and images behind the world’s most dangerous conflicts. [I’ve written about it before — Would You Die for a Photo?]. Without their work, truths get lost, and the stakes are as high as they can get.

The other is the extreme photographer. I’m not talking about the “adventure photographer” here, the guy who snaps sunset shots of a pride of lions from the safety of his Range Rover. No, I mean the photographer who captures the athletes and adventurers who are pushing the absolute limits of sport in remote and difficult locations. It’s a bit obtusely self reflexive as I often get lumped in with this action sports crew…but there is another level beyond that, I promise. These are the photographers who must both be artists behind the lens and possess the same talents being captured in front of it.

Read the rest here: cr8.lv/1BJjvvG
There are two types of photographers who impress the hell out of me. One is the wartime photojournalist, who puts his or her life on line to document real stories and images behind the world's most dangerous conflicts. [I've written about it before --...
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yep
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A couple years ago, you may recall, during a month-long artist-in-residency at the Ace Hotel in NYC I took the opportunity to celebrate the snapshot — quintessential street photography — and I called the exhibit Dasein: Invitation to Hang. [‘Dasein’ is a German word used by philosophers to refer to raw human experience or the fundamental mode of “being there.” I found that when applied to photography, the snapshot was the ultimate photographic expression of us simply, authentically being in the world / caught on film. ] The exhibit featured an ever-changing wall of snapshots, both my own and selections chosen from nearly 15,000 submissions across the globe.

At the core of the work what I found was my own sense of street photography – regardless of whether it was on the street, on a train, or backstage with the band. Point being that street photograhy – the art of the snapshot if you will – is about the moment. It’s about choosing to take the photograph. It’s about mood, and –quite often–it is about talking to strangers.

Read the rest -> http://cr8.lv/1DxoxCk
Photographing strangers in streets + throughout everyday life is an art form. Here's a 5 step guide to street + snapshot photography that I've learned from 15
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hi
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Special Chase Jarvis LIVE on Wed Oct 26th - Photo Plus/Live Audience Tea...
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Chase Jarvis invites you to a special episode of chasejarvisLIVE. Amazing guests, and the first ever live studio audience. Want to join us?

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Stunning Underwater Photography
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Having just mentioned National Geographic yesterday, it's appropriate that we're featuring a photographer whose work has been used in the ma