PFRE is the original online resource for real estate and interior photographers. Since 2006, it has been a community hub where like-minded professionals from around the world gather to share information with a common goal of improving their work and advancing their business. With thousands of articles, covering hundreds of topics, PFRE offers the most robust collection of educational material in our field. The history of real estate photography has been documented within these pages.
All Articles


Marina Storm - Picture Perfect House Wayne Capili - Interface Visual Matthew Stallone - Stallone Media Cynthia James - Cynthia James Photography Jordan Powers - Jordan Powers Photography Rachel Brenke - The LawTog Barry Mackenzie - Swizzler



The PFRE Community Forum is an online resource for discussing the art and business of Real Estate and Interior Photography.
Join The Discussion


View Now


For over a decade, photographers from around the world have participated in PFRE’s monthly photography contests, culminating in the year-end crowning of PFRE’s Photographer of the Year. With a new theme each month and commentary offered by some of the finest real estate & interior photographers anywhere, these contests offer a fun, competitive environment with rich learning opportunities. 

Contest Rules


PFRE’s Annual Conference in Las Vegas provides real estate and interior photographers from around the world an opportunity to meet on an annual basis, to learn, share best practices and make connections. Many of the leading names in our field are selected to speak on topics aimed at improving our craft and advancing our business. It’s a comfortable, relaxed environment that is fun, easy to get to, and affordable.


PFRE 2020-16-9

PFRE Conference 2020

Registration not open yet
App Store

Latest News

Reader Poll: Which Topics Should Be Covered at the 2020 PFRE Virtual Conference?

Planning is well underway for the 2020 PFRE Virtual Conference and we' ...

PFRE Conference 2020 Announcement

As many of you know, last year we hosted the first-ever PFRE Conferenc ...



The PFRE podcast is focused on having meaningful conversations with world-class photographers, business professionals and industry leaders, with the goal to inform and inspire.
All Podcasts

Coming Soon...



PFRE prides itself on the depth and breadth of the information and professional development resources it makes available to our community. Our goal is to help real estate and interior photographers be successful while bringing the community together and elevating the industry as a whole.


Coming Soon...

A Montior For Cramped Angles by Marc Lacoste

Published: 29/06/2007
By: larry

I wanted to highlight Marc Lacoste's great idea for shooting in corners for those of you that don't frequent the flickr discussions.

8 comments on “A Montior For Cramped Angles by Marc Lacoste”

  1. Why wouldn't a pair of video glasses work as well or better? (small, light weight, portable, etc) There are plenty around these days mostly marketed to the "gaming" crowd. I'm thinking about buying a pair to help better compose shots taken from my pole. I do Pole Aerial Photography (PAP). I need something to use in bright sunlight.

  2. I'm a bit confused here. Looks like you're using a Nikon so are you saying you can get 'live view' from the viewfinder on the monitor? I thought you could only show pictures form the memory card on a video monitor?

  3. If you want Live View, you are limited to the Oly e-300, e-410, e-510 and that new $4k Canon.

  4. I'm not attracted towards video glasses.
    1. There is a wire. I often go out of the room, and at least I go out of the lens FOV. Difficult if I'm tied to the camera.
    2. I care of how I look, I need to show a good apparence to customers. Video glasses are incompatible with that.

  5. Imagine how embarrassing it would be to forget about the cord, walk away, and yank over your expensive equipment.

    Forgot to mention the consumer digicams. I was shocked to find the DSLRs didn't do liveview, and this was just last year.

    My first good camera was a new Nikon FTn so it's not like I was a complete novice either.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *