SIGMA Shares

Meg Loeks: Camera Mom and SIGMA Fan

Meg Loeks is an extremely talented portrait/lifestyle photographer, whose photos display a touching mix of comfort as well as spontaneity and adventure.

Adam Elmakias: Music Photography Using the Sigma 50mm F1.4 Art Lens

His Career: Adam Elmakias is living many people’s dreams; traveling the world, photographing and touring with diverse groups of musicians.  His journey as a music photographer began in middle school as a simple love for music.  When Adam entered high…

Tips for Planning a Night Photo Shoot

Dark Sky photographer Jack Fusco offers great beginner tips for night sky photography.

The SIGMA 24-70mm F2.8 DG OS HSM | Art is a must for your camera bag.

The Sigma 24-70 f2.8 Art lens is now in my camera bag for all future assignments. It’s razor sharp, it’s fast to focus and it’s got Optical Stabilization.

Traci Walter: Capturing Killer Whales with The Sigma 150-600mm F5-6.3 Lens

Using the Sigma 150-600mm F5-6.3 lens, Traci Walter is living her dream photographing Orca’s while working as a whale watch naturalist. Residing on San Juan Island in Washington State (a killer whale hotspot), Traci runs about 2 whale watch trips daily, where she teaches tourists about the beauty of these incredible animals.

The SIGMA 135mm F1.8 DG | Art: A First-Look

The SIGMA 135mm F1.8 DG HSM | Art lens gets a first test by Portrait Expert Ryan Brown.

Capturing the Night Sky with SIGMA Lenses

Astrophotographer, Jack Fusco, talks about how he uses Sigma Lenses to capture the night sky.

Real World Review of the Sigma 150-600mm Contemporary and 50-100mm F/1.8

John Lincourt tests the Sigma 150-600mm F5-6.3 DG OS HSM | Contemporary and 50-100mm F1.8 DC HSM | Art lens for sailing regattas and more.

Small Airports Offer Photographic Inspiration with Sigma Lenses

Jim Koepnick finds photographic inspiration when shooting at small, local airports with his Sigma lenses.

Photographing Hawaiian Lava with Sigma 150-600mm S Lens

Photographing lava is tricky at best…dangerous at worst. Here on the Big Island of Hawaii, we have two options…go out on a boat to shoot the lava as it pours over the cliff or hang on the side of a cliff praying it will not fall away beneath you and that the next huge plume of smoke/gas and organic material will not ruin your lungs and camera gear. I choose to do both…sea and land. In this blog, I want to share how I get it done by sea.