Retouching wrinkles on someone’s Face can be a very *touchy* matter! Today we show you how to both completely remove wrinkles as well as reduce them in a more subtle way.
The Healing Brush Tool is our best friend in terms of removing wrinkles! Be sure to use a Brush Size that is slightly larger than the wrinkle, and then sample a Color right below the wrinkle to paint over it (Alt/Opt + Click). Make sure to select “Current & Below” for the sampling.
This technique must be used very carefully, as it is easy to make an elderly Face look too smooth.
A More Subtle Approach
For a more natural approach, we can use the Clone Stamp tool. Duplicate the Background layer (Cmd + J) to work on a layer with pixels. If you are on a New Layer rather than a duplicated one, this technique will not work. Also, be sure to select the “Lighten” Mode; this paints over the wrinkle in a less obvious manner to conceal the lines.
This tends to be a quicker process than using the Healing Brush Tool, because it simply Lightens to darkest parts of the wrinkles and does not pull Skin Texture from other parts of the Face.
Unlike most professions, photography starts easy and gets harder the more you care about doing it right. It can be a frustrating process, but here’s how to avoid the most common mistakes photographers make and a few tips on how to rise above them.
Photography has changed a lot over the years. There are always new concepts to learn and creative techniques to explore – and there’s no better way to do it than by picking up an inspiring book. Here are our top 20 picks for the best photography books of all time to get you started.
Shooting in RAW has its ups and downs, but the flexibility it offers is a big plus for photographers. And, while it’s often the preferred format for pros, should you always shoot RAW? Here are some myths and realities of RAW vs. JPEG.