Coronavirus Safe-Session Policies

Joshua tree silhouette for coronavirus safe-session policies


First off, I hope you and your loved ones are staying healthy and safe. I’m certainly doing my best and taking the current events of coronavirus and COVID-19 very seriously. I want to share these coronavirus safe-session policies I’m implementing to protect you, your team, myself and my team.

GreenEarth Photography will resume photographing your business headshots, actor headshots and portraits starting May 12, 2020. These sessions will take place in my temporary open-air studio located in the Cherry Creek neighborhood. We can also photograph your headshots at your office. You may book your 1-2 person session here: Book Now. For larger groups needing headshots at your office or other location you may book that session here.

For safety and liability purposes, I won’t be opening up my Curtis Park studio just yet. However, for those clients who send me their new hires where we match a consistent look with the rest of your team, we’re still going to achieve that. When shooting on location, I will provide the same setup that I do in my studio.

Going forward, these new coronavirus safe-session policies will apply to all sessions and will continue to evolve as the situation dictates.

  • Lysol will be sprayed in the air.
  • Photographer (and makeup artist when scheduled) will wear a mask at all times.
  • Client will wear a mask to session and immediately following session during our on-site review of images.
  • Photographer and client will keep at least 6 feet from each other at all times.
  • A no-touch policy will be in place which means no handshakes, no adjusting of subject’s hair, makeup or clothing. Photographer will direct subject to make adjustments and will provide a stand-up mirror.
  • Client shall not touch any piece of equipment at any time.
  • Photographer, makeup artist and subject will wash their hands or use hand sanitizer upon arrival to location/set and every hour. Photographer will provide hand sanitizer and will be the only one to touch the bottle.
  • 48 hour cancellation policy waived if illness occurs.
  • If either photographer or subject feels sick in any capacity prior to the session or day of, especially fever or cough, photo session will not take place under any circumstances and will be rescheduled.
  • If client or photographer feels unsafe at any time during the session, session will end and both client and photographer will determine how to proceed.

I am watching the situation closely and will update this blog as things change. To book a 1-2 person session in my temporary open-air studio in the Cherry Creek neighborhood, you may click Book Now. For larger groups, please book here. Feel free to call me with any questions.

I wish good health to you and your family.


[Updated 8/25/2020]

Behind-the-Scenes Photography at Xero

Behind the Scenes at Xero

Along with headshots at this recent session, I also did some behind-the-scenes photography at Xero. There are many new and super interesting businesses around Denver, Colorado. As such, I’m intrigued when I have a chance to see what people are creating, solving, selling, and designing in their industry. As a photojournalist, I feel the need to document! So, that’s just what I did at Xero.

Xero is a leading global cloud accounting tech company. They started in New Zealand to be a game changer for small business. Hence, they offer their software to small businesses, accountants and bookkeepers. Their Colorado office has been in the Denver Tech Center since 2013, and has been growing ever since. If you haven’t heard of Xero yet, you’re about to. Last month they moved their U.S. headquarters from San Francisco to Denver.

Xero currently has over 20 job openings nationally, including several here in Denver. They have about 100 local employees, and plan to double that.

Behind the scenes photography at Xero

Xero’s Background

Xero was founded in 2006, serving a few small businesses, and has grown to more than half a million subscribers globally. In addition to the U.S., they’re big in the New Zealand, Australian, and

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