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Why We Don’t Watermark Our Photos

As a professional photographer, should I watermark my photos? It’s a question we wrestled with as new photographers and one of the most common questions (and hot topic debates) we see in photography groups all over the internet. For the first few years of our career, we watermarked our photos, but we haven’t for years, because we don’t believe it’s in the best interest of our clients, or the smartest decision for our business. Here are the three most common myths we hear about watermarking, and the reasons we don’t watermark our photos anymore.

Myth #1 | Watermarks Look More Professional

TRUTH:
When we first started shooting, we watermarked our photos because we wanted to appear professional. If our pictures have a fancy, official-looking logo on them, we reasoned, people will take our photos (and us!) more seriously! The truth is, people take good photos seriously. The watermark doesn’t make the photo professional; the professionalism of the photo does.

Plus, when we looked around at what the top wedding inspiration blogs, like Style Me Pretty for example, were doing, we noticed they weren’t watermarking photographers’ images in their blog posts. So, we asked ourselves a simple question that we ask ourselves whenever we see really successful people or businesses doing something that’s the opposite of what we’re doing: Why?

Our conclusion: Some of the top image curators in our industry, whose job it is to make pretty things look even prettier, must believe that watermarks make pretty photos look less pretty (or more cluttered and distracting); and, as photographers, we want our images displayed in the prettiest, cleanest, least-distracting possible way — so that was the first reason we stopped watermarking our photos.

Remember: We believe it’s important to be a self-aware wisdom-seeker in life. We’d never recommend doing things because “everyone is doing it” or because “successful” people are doing it. But if “everyone” is doing one thing and successful people are doing something else, there’s probably a reason why… because they’re successful… so get to the bottom of it. We should be humble enough to figure out to ask ourselves why, admit we might be doing something wrong, or could do something better, and change course. In our experience, there’s a correlation between humility and success. We’ve made A LOT of changes to our business habits over the years, and we believe our business is stronger because of it!

Why We Don't Watermark Photos

Myth #2 | Watermarks Prevent Stealing

TRUTH:
Let’s face it. Some of the biggest, most powerful companies and public figures in the world get hacked. The truth is, if your photos are on the internet, they aren’t 100% safe. But being on the internet is imperative for business in this day and age, right?

The question we probably need to consider is if someone out there is set on stealing our photos, is a watermark going to stop them? Maybe a more important question for us to ask ourselves is who’s actually trying to steal our photos, and what’s the real world consequence if they do? Sometimes, us photographers fight the battle twice and worry so much about things in the future that haven’t happened and we can’t control (i.e. getting our photos stolen) without thinking through: a) how unlikely it is to get our photos stolen, and b) how little it would likely cost us, in dollars and cents, if it did.

This doesn’t mean we don’t take copyright seriously. Hear us loud and clear on this. We are NOT saying stealing images is okay! We are simply saying that watermarking our images in the corner of our photos probably isn’t going to stop someone who wants to steal our photos from stealing them. So if that’s our only reason for watermarking images, it’s not a very strong one.

Side Note: When our clients invest with us, they are investing in full access to the high-resolution images, and unlimited downloading for their friends and family. We want our clients to love and share their photos everywhere. Our business exists to serve our clients. Watermarks just distract from their memories.

But let’s get back to the real-world application for a second, because our professional photos actually get stolen all the time and used on other people’s social media accounts or websites trying to pass off our work as their own. It doesn’t make it right. But as business owners, we have to remember that time is our most valuable asset. So, yeah, when we see our photos being shared illegally on social media or someone’s website, we take a screen shot and send a quick cease and desist email — which only takes a few seconds. But we definitely don’t waste time huffing and puffing about it. We want to spend our time on things that move our business forward.

If it’s the principle of the matter, you have a right to be upset. We totally get that. We feel upset when it happens to us too, so we’re with you. It sucks when people steal from us. It’s violating. We get tagged on social media all the time by sweet supporters who see our photos posted to other people’s accounts trying to pass our work off as theirs. Not legit accounts, like wedding planners or florists who posted our photos and forget to photo credit us. Like people who are stealing lots of other photographers’ work and using it in their portfolio trying to pass it off as their own. Like mentioned before, we take a few seconds to report them to Instagram, and we move on with our day. Our time (and yours) is too valuable to hound the loser all day until they delete it.

As Jordan learned in (all eight weeks of) law school, a contract is only as good as your willingness to enforce it. So if someone steals your photo and won’t take it down, unless you think it’s likely that you’ll make more from a lawsuit than it’ll cost you in time and money, it’s just not worth it.

Not to make light of it, but if the U.S. government can’t stop other countries from stealing confidential information marked CLASSIFIED, your watermark probably won’t stop them either.

We believe in running our business with integrity, and we also believe that over time, people who lie, cheat and steal won’t win. It will catch up with them one way or another. And, at the end of the day, we want to focus our time and energy on loving and serving our clients well.

(Friendly Notice To the Photography Internet Trolls) 

For the person who will take one sentence or paragraph from this blog post out of context without reading it all the way through and claim we’re doing a disservice to the industry by not encouraging watermarking or enforcement of the law when intellectual property is stolen, please hear us loud and clear. We ARE NOT saying that you 100% shouldn’t do anything (ever) to protect your photos and nothing (ever) when they are used without your permission. Our larger point is that it should be worth your effort and energy. Just like everything in business and life. If you want to send a simple template message or cease and desist letter every time someone posts one of your photos, that’s totally fine. We do the same. All we’re saying is, make sure it’s worth your time and money. For us, the benefit of being able to share 99.9% of our images in a clean, non-distracting way that serves our clients well, outweighs the handful of times that some desperate loser steals one of our photos and pretends it’s theirs. Regardless of what you decide, just make sure it’s worth it to you to pursue it. In most cases (for most people) it’s not. But you be the judge of that. It’s your time and money. Not ours… or anyone else’s.

Myth #3 | Watermarks = Good Marketing

TRUTH:
We hear this argument a lot: Watermarking photos is good marketing, because someone will see my watermark and contact me for business. 

In our experience, that’s not true. Here’s how a photographer posting photos actually pulls in real business:

Scenario #1

1. Client hires Photographer.

2. Photographer takes pictures of Client.

3. Photographer posts a picture or blog post online and tags Client.

4. Client shares that picture or blog post on her social media so all of her friends can see it, and tags her photographer, who doesn’t need a watermark, because the tag makes the photographer’s name and all of her information available to interested potential clients with one easy click. THE MAGIC OF THE INTERNET!

Scenario #2

Client uploads the picture, shares it on her page, so all of her friends can see it, and either thanks Photographer in her caption (likely), photo credits Photographer in her caption (also likely) or says nothing (still fine!) The comments go crazy with things like… “OMG!! Beautiful!!” and “Sooo pretty!!” and “Love! Love! Love!”

Naturally, a friend, acquaintance (or random elementary school friend) of Client reaches out to her by comment, message, text, email with “I love your photos! Who took them?” Even if there’s not a direct link or tag to something, people can still find something if they really want it… the good-old-fashioned way. By asking the person who posted it.

Whether you choose to watermark your professional photos or not, we hope this gives you some insight into why we, and so many other professional photographers, don’t watermark our photos, so you can feel empowered to make the same change if it’s best for your clients and right for your business… which we believe it is. As always, know our heart for everything we share comes from a place of wanting the best for you! Go get ’em!

Why We Don't Watermark Photos

Reasons to Never Watermark Your Photos

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  1. Kristal

    March 15th, 2017 at 11:21 am

    I have gone back and forth on whether to watermark A MILLION TIMES! Thanks for listing the common myths people believe about watermarking – those are the reasons I was using to justify the extra time spent adding a watermark. But no more! Thanks to you two, I am done with wasting that extra time 🙂 Thanks for the timely post!

  2. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 1:20 pm

    We’re so happy to hear the post was helpful to you, Kristal!! Go do something fun with that extra time you’re not spending on watermarking, girl! We’re cheering for you!! 🙂

  3. Megan Stone

    March 15th, 2017 at 11:21 am

    This was such an interesting read. I’ve stopped using watermarks on Instagram but I really appreciated the perspective about distractions and what clients are paying for. I just restructured my entire pricing based off the fear of having my work stolen but the amount of time I spend trying to uphold my contracts would be so much better spent in taking photos and making my clients happy.

  4. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 1:24 pm

    You got it, Megan!! We wish nothing but the best in your photography career! We’re cheering for you, girl! 🙂

  5. Alyce

    March 15th, 2017 at 11:55 am

    Great article! I watermark photos but not the ones I give to my clients on paper or digital. I still post the photos and photos get out so easily on the net and if ppl see my photos and love them but have no idea where they came from, then my watermark will be there for them to find me . It may be silly but hey why not 🙂

  6. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:35 pm

    We think that if that works for you, Alyce, you go girl! Thanks so much for sharing! 🙂

  7. Anna

    March 15th, 2017 at 12:18 pm

    I’m a new photographer and was going CRAZY watermarking my photos. This article gave me the confidence and peace of mind to not watermark the photos anymore. Thanks for the unique insight!

  8. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 1:35 pm

    You’re so welcome, Anna!! We’re so happy it gave you peace of mind! Wishing nothing but the best in the start of your photography career! <3

  9. Julie

    March 15th, 2017 at 1:15 pm

    Here’s another truth for you. Before I joined a bunch of online photography groups, I was looking to hire a photographer and actually didn’t hire her just because her images were watermarked on her Facebook page. I didn’t know that it’s common practice to watermark the social media version and give the client a different version without the watermark. I just knew I didn’t want a big watermark on my prints. She lost business because she watermarks her images.

  10. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 1:49 pm

    We hear you, Julie! Thanks for sharing! 🙂

  11. Tom in Dallas

    March 15th, 2017 at 1:23 pm

    Hey A&J, I agree. To be effective in wanting to deter thievery, a watermark essentially needs to ruin the image. This is completely counter to what you are trying to do – make beautiful images. Now, what do you say to a small digital branding overlay of your business name, image, or logo tastefully done in the corner, the way Olan Mills used to do with their prints?

  12. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:39 pm

    Hi Tom! Great points! We would still suggest keeping the images clean in that situation as well! 🙂

  13. Joanna in Wisconsin

    March 15th, 2017 at 1:43 pm

    I post pictures on my web site as right click disabled but I allow social media sharing of a smaller sized file. I watermark discretely when posting on Facebook.

  14. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:39 pm

    Hi Joanna! So glad that’s working for you! Thanks for sharing! 🙂

  15. Jenny

    March 15th, 2017 at 3:21 pm

    This is very helpful! Thanks for taking the time to share that.

  16. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:05 pm

    We’re so glad you found it helpful, Jenny!! <3

  17. Michelle

    March 15th, 2017 at 4:07 pm

    OMG!!!! Thank you for writing this!! I have been struggling with to watermark or not to watermark my photos. It takes so much time to do this after a photo shoot and delays getting the pictures to my clients. This is the confirmation I needed to stop the long and tiring process of watermarks. Word of mouth is the best form of advertisement. Thanks again, I will now spend more time behind the camera instead of typing my watermark on pictures. 🙂

  18. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:18 pm

    It makes us smile to know you found our post so helpful, Michelle!! Thank you for sharing! Do us a favor and have some fun with that extra time on your hands!! We’re cheering for you! <3

  19. Shayne

    March 15th, 2017 at 4:11 pm

    Could NOT agree more! We stopped watermarking sometime mid-last year for all of these reasons! It absolutely makes no sense to put a distracting and relatively unattractive graphic on an otherwise gorgeous piece of art!!

  20. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:19 pm

    Thanks for sharing that, Shayne!! We are so happy to hear you found our blog helpful! <3

  21. Lindsey

    March 15th, 2017 at 7:30 pm

    Very good points. However if you run your business with an IPS model, you need to be mindful of the MANY clients who will print your social media/low resolution files at CVS in large sizes, inaccurately showcasing your work in their homes to your friends. Not to mention that I have seen photographers take pictures & claim as their own which has been upsetting to the clients knowing their images, their faces were plastered somewhere w/o their approval. I tastefully watermark more for their benefit. Also they know going in that I photograph for art to enjoy in your home. Most are thrilled I don’t just give them digitals that will remain stuck on a computer anyway. My website images are copyrighted & right-clicking to save is disabled. There will always be some that screen shot but those are so degraded I’m not concerned a photographer will plaster my clients’ faces somewhere. Watermarks can be cropped or removed in Photoshop & may only be a slight deterrent for thieving photographers but is enough for your clients to resist printing a terrible version of your work and returning to you, the professional artist to properly print their images. That’s just my side of the situation.

  22. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:42 pm

    Hi Lindsey! Great insight! We are so glad you’re finding success with that! Thanks so much for sharing! 🙂

  23. Christina

    March 16th, 2017 at 4:05 am

    Touche.great read

  24. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:22 pm

    We’re so glad you found it helpful, Christina! 🙂

  25. Shaun

    March 16th, 2017 at 6:46 am

    I love your guys’ work. Absolutely beautiful photos. I agree and disagree with you at the same time. While I recognize that my clients hire me to take their photos, my watermark is more that just a logo. It’s a way for me to sign my artwork, just as a painter would. So, I actually give my clients two versions. One with the watermark for social media to help promote my business(I’m just starting out) and also to sign my artwork. A second one without the watermark, so they can print off a pic for the home and not have to stare at my name if they don’t want to. My wife and I had a great experience with our photographer and I love having his watermark on our pics. He was a special part of our big day, and I love having the chance to tell people about him when they look at the watermark and ask who Jake Engel is.

  26. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:43 pm

    Hi Shaun! You have some great insight! We’re so glad that’s working for you! We appreciate you sharing! 🙂

  27. Heather

    March 16th, 2017 at 7:15 am

    I think I’m on the opposite side of this. I watermark mine. I used to NOT watermark them. I started doing it because I was having session after session where I’d take photos, edit them, load them into the client’s web gallery–and then never hear from the client again.
    They had all the photos they wanted for free, unwatermarked, and were screenshotting or downloading to their computers and printing at the local Walmart. And then when their photos didn’t turn out looking like the gallery images, (because my monitors are calibrated to my professional printer) THEN I was dealing with upset clients who demanded a refund. There was no convincing them that it was not the images, rather them trying to print professional photos at a quickprint place. Word of mouth can hurt a business quickly, just as much as it can help.
    If I raised my fees to cover the difference of never getting print orders, then I lost clients/potential clients, for being too expensive.
    Once I started watermarking, clients started placing print orders because they wanted prints without the watermarks. (It’s in my contract that watermarked images will be in their gallery, but the prints they order will NOT BE watermarked)
    I’ve had repeat customers for years and no one ever questions my price or policies or tries to steal photos. I am able to keep my session fee reasonable, my clients are repeat customers and I have a slight upsell profit in print orders that balance out my lower session fee.

  28. Amy & Jordan

    March 17th, 2017 at 12:07 pm

    Hi, Heather!

    Goodness! We’re so sorry all that happened to you. That stinks! But we’re glad you found a creative solution that’s working for you and your clients. Congrats on the all the success and may you have much more in the future 🙂 We’re excited for you! Thanks for being part of our online community!

  29. Christine Slusser

    March 16th, 2017 at 7:20 am

    Thank you for this! I have used watermarks for years, and have even reached out to you personally as to why you don’t use watermarks on your amazing work. Annnnd now I know. I am gonna drop mine! <3

  30. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:26 pm

    We’re so happy this blog post was helpful to you, Christine!! 🙂

  31. Sandra

    March 16th, 2017 at 7:45 am

    OMG I live in London, Ontario!! That’s too funny about the billboard, I was NOT expecting to see my city listed in that caption! I don’t watermark my photos either, and this blog post really reminded me of why. Thank you both, as always, for sharing!!

  32. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:29 pm

    So funny, Sandra!! What a surprise that must have been! Thank you for sharing! <3

  33. Ron

    March 16th, 2017 at 12:12 pm

    I’m just getting started I have been doing photography for over three years now and have been wresting with this. Thanks for the tips as a stone quarrymen and commercial photographer I’m learning.

  34. Amy & Jordan

    March 16th, 2017 at 2:31 pm

    We’re so glad you found the blog post helpful, Ron! No problem, man! We’re cheering for you!! 🙂

  35. Ron

    March 16th, 2017 at 12:19 pm

    I’m just getting started I have been doing photography for over three years now and have been wresting with this. Thanks for the tips as a stone quarrymen and commercial photographer. I’m learning even from others comments.

  36. Cathy Fraser

    March 16th, 2017 at 3:04 pm

    Amy & Jordan – since I took your shooting and editing course I have since stopped applying a watermark to my photos as well! Thanks for your 2cents! ????

  37. Amy & Jordan

    March 17th, 2017 at 12:27 pm

    We’re so happy you are learning so much from the course, Cathy!! 🙂

  38. Sandy Berry

    March 16th, 2017 at 5:23 pm

    This post makes me extremely relieved! I’m glad I don’t have to watermark!! I mainly feared for the ‘you’re stealing thing’ and seeming more professional. But you’re so right, it’s about serving the client and service isn’t always given thanks. But most of the time is it and I am content with that.

  39. Amy & Jordan

    March 17th, 2017 at 12:32 pm

    We’re so glad we can offer some relief to you, Sandy! Thanks so much for sharing that with us!! Keep it up! We’re cheering for you! <3

  40. Kathy Thompson

    March 16th, 2017 at 6:37 pm

    So glad I read this, I was so back & forth about using my watermark or not. This really gives me piece of mind now. Thank you

  41. Amy & Jordan

    March 17th, 2017 at 12:36 pm

    We’re so happy this was helpful to you, Kathy!! Thank you for sharing! <3

  42. Kerri

    March 16th, 2017 at 8:45 pm

    Thanks for the great article! I thought the exact same way at first, regarding professionalism although any watermark I put over my pictures I thought looked horrible. The only time I use them now is in my client gallery over the middle so that clients don’t share them to social media & not then not purchasing the images.. I can’t think of any other way to get around that issue.

  43. Amy & Jordan

    March 17th, 2017 at 1:56 pm

    You’re so welcome, Kerri! We’re so excited that’s working for you!! We appreciate you sharing! Cheering for you, girl! 🙂

  44. Brittany

    March 17th, 2017 at 10:32 am

    All great examples!! I think it’s time I stop watermarking!! ????

  45. Amy & Jordan

    March 17th, 2017 at 1:48 pm

    Thanks so much, Brittany! Enjoy that extra time on your hands!! 🙂

  46. Irina

    March 17th, 2017 at 10:59 am

    What a confirmation, thank you so much. Many times I heard a voic’e telling me do not watermark your images and the I got distracted with myths. You totally broke off those myths for me and liberated me. Appreciate it very much.

  47. Amy & Jordan

    March 17th, 2017 at 1:51 pm

    Thank you, Irina!! We are so happy to hear our blog helped! Keep up the hard work! We’re cheering for you! 🙂

  48. Jess

    March 19th, 2017 at 2:22 am

    Love this post! I agree with everything you guys mentioned, but it also got me thinking of something else, Wedding albums. Should we deboss or engrave clients wedding albums with our logo? What do you guys do?

  49. Amy & Jordan

    March 28th, 2017 at 2:08 pm

    Hey, Jess! That’s a great question! We don’t put our logo or names anywhere on our client’s wedding album just because we’ve always committed to running our business as if WE were the clients, so we ask ourselves this question a lot, “Would we like this?” If the answer is yes, then we do it. If it’s no, then we don’t. In this case, if we paid thousands of dollars for a really nice wedding album, we wouldn’t want someone’s name or logo on it. Our goal is to provide an experience that’s so unforgettable that our clients will always remember our names 🙂 Hope that helps!

  50. Amy & Jordan

    March 28th, 2017 at 2:08 pm

    Hey, Jess! That’s a great question! We don’t put our logo or names anywhere on our client’s wedding album just because we’ve always committed to running our business as if WE were the clients, so we ask ourselves this question a lot, “Would we like this?” If the answer is yes, then we do it. If it’s no, then we don’t. In this case, if we paid thousands of dollars for a really nice wedding album, we wouldn’t want someone’s name or logo on it. Our goal is to provide an experience that’s so unforgettable that our clients will always remember our names 🙂 Hope that helps!

  51. Bracha

    March 23rd, 2017 at 7:52 am

    Amy and Jordon,
    You two are amazing! Always perfectly needed blog posts at the perfect time. Always so relevant, exactly what I need.
    THANK YOU!
    – Bracha K.

  52. Amy & Jordan

    March 27th, 2017 at 3:48 pm

    Aw!! Thank you for sharing that with us, Bracha! That totally made our day! <3

  53. Samantha

    April 24th, 2017 at 8:34 am

    I’ve been debating whether or not to continue using watermarks. I can never decide on good placement within the image to not be distracting, but I wouldn’t want my watermark to get lost either.

    The idea of getting rid of it all together I think is the winner! I totally agree, if people like your images they’ll book you. Well said.

  54. Amy & Jordan

    May 3rd, 2017 at 3:55 pm

    We’re so happy you agree, Samantha! Saves you so much time! Thanks so much for sharing! 🙂

  55. Amanda Harvey

    August 24th, 2017 at 11:48 am

    Thank goodness! Cause I didn’t feel like messing with it or coming up with one!

  56. Amy & Jordan

    August 25th, 2017 at 10:35 am

    We’re so glad this was helpful, Amanda!

  57. Laura

    September 27th, 2017 at 5:48 am

    What about giving non watermarked images to clients and using blog stomp to create a white border around the photo (think Polaroid look) and post a watermark at the bottom in the white part? I’ve been doing that for a while. I think it helps with branding, but also doesn’t ruin the actual image. Thoughts on that?

  58. Amy & Jordan

    October 3rd, 2017 at 9:03 am

    Hi Laura! We did that for a little while, too, but ultimately decided to stop because when we looked at the highest end wedding inspiration blogs, we noticed they weren’t doing it, and we felt like even though it was less distracting than watermarks directly on the photos, we still felt like it was a distraction. Hope that helps!

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We help people take better photos and build successful photography businesses. We’re high school sweethearts, former elementary school teachers and professional photographers. We're experts at making the complex feel simple and believe education is serious business, but learning should be fun.

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