Interview – Photographer Indrajit Khambe on finding his calling

Tell us a little bit about yourself?

My name is Indrajit Khambe. I was born and brought up in town named Kankavli, near the Maharashtra-Goa border. I completed my education in my town only. I graduated in commerce in 2001. When I was a child I was fascinated by 3 things. First was farming, the second was cricket and third was painting. My whole family had a farming background and my father was the first in a family who moved out of the village to a slightly bigger town Kankavli to take up a government job.

No one in my family had any background in arts. But somehow I feel that farming is also a creative process – equal to any art form. I wanted to pursue painting as a career but my parents did not support me. When I was a college going kid, I had developed an interest in computers. After completing my graduation in commerce, I started my own small business of computer repairing in 2001. Once I got involved in business, all my interests like painting and cricket got left behind.

Building client relationship

7 Tips To Build Client Relationship for a Successful Photography Business

In the good old days, when businesses flourished, customers were put on a pedestal and seen as the greatest source of learning. If there is one field where customers are still viewed in a somewhat similar manner, it’d be in the photography industry. For one, without a healthy client relationship, photography as a profession would hold little meaning.

Running a photography business, here’s what you can do more on your part to build a relationship that is not only professional, but professional with something worth remembering and valuing. Make this professional journey one where you not only make friends but also come across as a warm person.

1. Be Passionate Enough Yourself. First.

Work is Worship. If you don’t love your work, and are a photographer for reasons other than the mere love for the medium, you should seriously give it another thought. The love for the camera and your subjects, and the ability to build happiness around your work is primary. A dispassionate photographer cannot bring life to his/her photographs. It’s important for your clients to know that you are a passionate professional.

#PIXPA ON INSTAGRAM

Websites · Stores · Proofing · Blogs

Get Started

15 days free trial. No Credit Card required.