A virtual tour of your business with Street View technology.
Why Business Photos? A virtual tour of your business. It's an opportunity to showcase your business to customers around the world. Google's Street View technology will bring your business to life with a high-quality, 360-degree, interactive tour. The virtual tour will be visible on Google Search results, Google Maps, and Google+ Local, to give customers a better sense of the layout, decor and ambience of your business. Easily embed on your own business website and social media to attract even more potential customers.
"Giving potential customers a chance to virtually visit our store before coming in guarantees us more visits."
– Lizzy Newsome, Toy Joy
Attract More Customers
An interactive and engaging experience.
Customers can take a panoramic virtual tour of your business – an online walk-through of your space.
Street View navigation makes it easy and intuitive for customers to see your business before visiting.
A great way to showcase your décor, ambiance, and the unique qualities of your business.
How can this help my business?
Attract new customers online.
Enhance your business listing. Images appear on Google Search results, Google+ Local, and Google Maps.
Engage with customers who can now explore, walk-through, and truly experience your business.
Seasonal shoots are a great way to keep your business up-to-date and show your customers what's new.
Today more then ever, you need to stand out from the crowd and make yourself heard. With stale telephone books and newspaper advertising slowly disappearing and being replaced with search engines, webpage, and social media, the bang for the buck you get with a Google Trusted photo shoot will pay off quickly.
Alistair Henning is a Google Trusted Photographer
Google Trained and Certified.
Certified to ensure high-quality results for your business.
Guaranteed to create a custom experience; highlighting the unique aspects of your business.
As a Google Trusted Photographer, Alistair takes care of all the work so you don't have to; final photos are uploaded directly to Google.
This is the same problem I have with digital photography. The potential is always remarkable. But the medium never settles. Each year there is a better camera to buy and new software to download. The user never has time to become comfortable with the tool. Consequently too much of the work is merely about the technology. The HDR and QTVR fads are good examples. Instead of focusing on the subject, users obsess over RAW conversion, Photoshop plug-ins, and on and on. For good work to develop the technology needs to become as stable and functional as a typewriter.
Every time I look back to this photo, I feel uncomfortable — it haunts me. It’s as if they are saying to me, we are not a number — not only cheap labor and cheap lives. We are human beings like you. Our life is precious like yours, and our dreams are precious too.
They are witnesses in this cruel history of workers being killed. The death toll is now more than 750. What a harsh situation we are in, where human beings are treated only as numbers.
This photo is haunting me all the time. If the people responsible don’t receive the highest level of punishment, we will see this type of tragedy again. There will be no relief from these horrific feelings. I’ve felt a tremendous pressure and pain over the past two weeks surrounded by dead bodies. As a witness to this cruelty, I feel the urge to share this pain with everyone. That’s why I want this photo to be seen.
Edwin Land, the president and co-founder of the Polaroid Corporation, demonstrates his company’s “60-second film” in 1963. By allowing photographers to see (almost) immediately what they had shot, Polaroid revolutionized photography and foreshadowed, in a way, the advent of digital photography and its unspoken creed of instant gratification.
It’s part of a Lomographer’s life to always have a camera in the bag, ready for those spontaneous photo ops the days may bring. But, apparently, Kodak has been advocating this way of life since its earliest days. In this installment of Vintage Camera Ads, we’ll take you down the memory lane once more, into perhaps the very first times photographers were advised to take their cameras wherever they go.