About Your Photos on the Eastside Camera Club Past Events Page

Each photo you submit to a meeting of the Eastside Camera Club will automatically appear on this Past Events page unless you ask for it not to appear. Just send an email to jeff.bondono@gmail.com if you'd like me to remove one or several or all of your photos from the web site.

If I recognize a submitted photo as one taken during a Group Shoot based on content and date of capture, I'll add it to the "Photos Submitted to Meetings" slide show for that group shoot. This is a manual process by me, and subject to errors. If I've failed to identify one of your group shoot photos, send me an email at jeff.bondono@gmail.com and I'll fix my mistake.

All of your photos on the Eastside Camera Club website retain your own copyright, and we reinforce that copyright through our copyright statement:

All images appearing on this Eastside Camera Club website are owned and copyright by the individual attributed photographers. Federal law states that no copyrighted image may not be used in any manor without express written permission from the copyright owner, including prohibition against copying, transmitting, publishing, storing, reproducing, or using any copyrighted image as a basis for any artwork or illustration.

Contact the Eastside Camera Club at EccMacombMi@gmail.com if you would like to inquire with a specific photographer about the use of an image, and we will ask that photographer to contact you.

For your own copyright protection, please submit photos with no more than 2048 pixels on the wide edge, and include your copyright information in the photo's metadata. It would be nice if you also include your camera settings in the metadata of your photos so that others can see and learn from them during the club meetings and while reviewing your photos on the web site. (If you click the "Help" link on the right edge of any slide show, you can learn how to see the EXIF data for the displayed photo. This can be useful to learn the settings someone used for a particularly good shallow-depth-of-field or motion-blur photo.)