Interior Photography Portfolio

Interior Photography

Multi-Family & Residential

This gallery contains a collection of interior real estate photographs from residential and multi-family commercial projects. Back in 2005 when I first started out entering the Residential Photography Market, I quickly realized I had a lot to learn! It’s been a constant learning process moving from simple HDR into multiple flash’s and into today’s technology.

Throughout the years I’ve had several mentors to follow and methods to study, eventually developing my own techniques and style of interior photography. Gone are the days of shooting multiple exposures and blending them as an exposure fusion/HDR process which always created images with a funky haze and often strange color casts.

You can still find really cheap photographers who are just getting started in interior photography using these quick and easy processes, but in the end, you get what you pay for.

Multiple Flash Exposure Photography
Mark LaBoyteaux using multiple flash exposures to photograph a Multi-Family unit.
Mark LaBoyteaux using multiple flash exposures to photograph a Multi-Family unit.

Vibrant Color


My photography techniques now ensure vibrant color, alluring light, and visible window views to capture the attention and imagination of your target audience. My process captures the true color spectrum of the decorative elements and materials of the interior. The result is exceptionally vibrant photos that attract a lot of attention. Window exposures are balanced so that elements outside can be seen. Those troublesome backlit scenes are filled with light, so foreground objects never appear dull or lost in the shadows.

The HawkEye Media Difference


Because these images were created for previous clients, this should give you a good idea of the quality and workmanship on the images we deliver. We always do post-production on the images we deliver, as a result the horizons are straight, the vertical lines are vertical, the color is accurate along with contrast and sharpness. If you’re shopping around for an aerial photographer, start paying attention to the horizons in their photographs. Are they straight? Do they have an arc to them? What about the colors, are they vivid or flat? These are some of the little things other photographers will do to cut corners and offer a lower price, or often simply because they just don’t know how.

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