Photography Courses Edinburgh

Beecraigs Country Park, near Edinburgh

photography courses at Beecraigs Country Park Scotland

When we were looking for locations for our photography courses Edinburgh was the obvious choice, but Scotland’s not all castles and we wanted to be in the countryside.  Beecraigs Country Park is a beautiful location for photography courses that feels as if it is in the countryside while still being a convenient distance from Edinburgh. It was recommended to us by a customer on another photography course in Scotland at Culzean Castle.  We have met some of our very best students here. It’s a relaxed and informal day, but we get a lot of work done here.
 

Over 900 acres with a loch for panoramic views as well as deer and highland cattle (for portraits!). It’s a great place to get to grips wth your camera or sharpen your skills.  For more details of Beecraigs and how to get there, please click here.  We usually start at 10:30 at the Sutherland Centre and finish there at about 4:30.

Thanks to Beecraigs Country Park for permission to hold photography courses Edinburgh there.

Our Courses

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  • “Thank you once again for a thoroughly enjoyable ‘People Photography ‘course at Beecraigs Park on the 24th September. Both my mum and I very much enjoyed ourselves and felt we gained wonderful expert advice on how to take better photos!” 2011
    4.5/5 stars
  • “Thanks for Saturday, I thoroughly enjoyed my day and think a day spent with you guys is the best accessory anyone should get when they are starting out with a camera! Dropped a few hints already about the creative photography course for a Christmas present!
    Eric, Beecraigs Country Park, 2011
  • “I simply wanted to say thanks once more, for a most enjoyable and helpful photography course. Lots of good tips and advice, and the general encouragement and pressure to try to improve my game was just what I was looking for. It is hard to try to ‘get out of the comfort zone’ (or whatever cliche we were using) but the underlying message, to keep trying to take picture-taking seriously and to bring to it whatever scraps of imagination one can muster, came across quite powerfully. I’ll not only be disappointed, but also rather surprised, if I (and my poor nearest-and-dearest) can’t detect some faint improvement.”
    David, Beecraigs Country Park 2011