COMMERCIAL PRODUCT PHOTO SHOOT

Our Boston based photo and video studio specializes in creating eye-catching product photography and product videos. Our latest product shoot features a collection of innovative and beautifully designed office supplies.

This particular product photo campaign featured the office supplies in environments to give customers a better idea of how the products will look in real life workplace situations. The below product image features a portable power bank customers can carry in their purse.

Working from home has become much more common in the post-Covid corporate world so our creative team made sure to also capture environment images of the products in home settings.

Our talented prop stylist kept the props simple and minimalist yet realistic for this commercial product photo shoot. We always make sure the products shine in the final images by using careful art direction, lighting, composition and retouching in all our product photo shoots.

We also captured the stunning products on a white background to let the beauty of the products speak for themselves.

Our creative team spent quality time composing the best possible group shot for this family of products to show the whole family of products that come together.

The products that were shot in real life environments were also shot on white to give the client flexibility in how and where the final images are shown.

To see more of our work in product photography and product videos, check out our website www.indresano.com.

TIMBERLAND WATERPROOF TECHNOLOGY

When it rained, it poured as we captured a short lifestyle video of Timberland’s Waterproof Technology in action!¬†We learned to embrace nature as it comes and enjoy the good things. The best part of the shoot was having the option to stay dry and deciding not to.

ART & SCIENCE

A shoot we did for these massive chromatography machines.
Chromatography you ask?

Chromatography is a physical method of separation in which
the components to be separated are distributed between two phases,
one of which is stationary (stationary phase)
while the other (the mobile phase) moves in a definite direction.
(thanks Wikipedia!)

We didn’t have to understand how to use these machines, (thankfully!)
we just needed Michael’s expertise with lighting to make them glow.