Why Aiming for 100 Rejections is Bulls**t

A few years ago, I read an article online about an artist who was aiming to receive 100 rejections in a year. I understand his philosophy behind the article. Based on the number of rejections, there will be a number of accepted as well. So the higher the rejection number, the higher the accepted will be too.

7 New Year’s Resolutions Every Photographer Should Make in 2017

Every year I learn more about photography as an art form and a business. I’ve struggled over the past few years with finding a balance between pursuing the photography I love and posting things to social media that get the most likes.

The Differing Goals of Different Camera Companies

I hear a lot of chatter about how the decreased volume of camera sales is going to make some camera makers leave the market, or get absorbed by another company, or worse. Most of that speculation is all wrong for one very simple reason: it ignores the goals of the companies.

Give It 100 Helps You Keep Your Resolution Makes You Donate $1 for Every Missed Day

You're probably already familiar with Karen Cheng (better known as "that one girl who learned to dance in a year and made an awesome video of it") and her motivational startup Give it 100 that is all about helping you achieve your goals by having you upload a video of your progress every day for 100 days and beyond.

It's already a phenomenal way to set a goal and stick to it -- if you miss a day it's obvious to everyone following you -- but Cheng and partner Finbarr Taylor have come up with something special for New Year's. They've set up a win-win challenge that lets you put your money where your mouth is when it comes to your New Year's resolutions.

Dance-Lapse: Woman Uses Her Camera to Capture a Year of Learning to Dance

How good can you get at something in 365 days? If you're former Microsoft exec Karen Cheng, pretty darn good. Her goal was to learn to dance in one year, and she spent that year documenting the experience and showing her progress right up to her final impressive performance in a San Francisco subway station.