Skip to main content

5 Tips for Taking Great Pet Photos

1. Keep Your Pet Happy It’s important to remember your pet’s needs during a photography shoot. An uncomfortable environment for your cat or dog won’t just result in a bad photo; it could leave them feeling stressed out.

Entropion in dogs and cats

Entropion is a genetic condition where a portion of the eyelid becomes folded inwards or inverted. This scratches and irritates the surface of the eye (cornea). If left untreated it could cause scar tissue to build up over any corneal wounds. This is known as pigmentary keratitis.

Cherry eye in cats and dogs

Both dogs and cats are born with a ‘third eyelid’ called the nictitating membrane, which is located in the inner corner of the eye. It clears mucus and debris off the cornea and has a gland to provide tears which lubricate the eye.

Conjunctivitis (pink eye) in dogs & cats

Conjunctivitis is the inflammation of the thin, moist layer of tissue called the conjunctiva, which covers the white part of the eyeballs and lines the eyelids. The condition is one of the most common eye conditions to affect cats and dogs and can happen at any age.

Cataracts in dogs and cats

A cataract is an eye condition where the lens of an eye becomes cloudy. In order for your dog or cat to see, light passes through the lens into their eye. When the lens becomes cloudy, your pet's vision may become blurry and impaired.

21 myths about your eyes

Until the day comes when we can all jump into our time machines and travel back to confirm historical facts, we must rely on documentation and artefacts which have managed to withstand the tests of time.