Instagram is supposed to be about spontaneous moments. Unfortunately, it's become a showcase for a (fake) world of perfection. People seem to be having tons of fun - and almost look comfortable in clothes that seem to have come straight off the runway.
''The first tip for selfies is to stick your neck out and smile like Tyra. My face always tends to look a little fuller when I smile with teeth, so I usually just smirk in a photo to give the illusion of a more defined face and higher cheekbones.''
''I'm on the petite side, so I want to give the illusion of height. I ask people to take photos at a lower angle and tilt the camera up to make me look taller. Taking a photo at my eye level or above makes me look very short. But don't take the photo from so far below that it makes you look like a bobble head.''
"While we are speaking about standing, never put your arms to the side of your body. This will squish your arms down and hide your waist. I try to always place my hand on my natural waist line to accentuate it and keep my arms away from my body."
Here are her tips to edit your pictures
1. Take A LOT of selfies to find the one.
2. Edit your «imperfections» with Facetune.
3. Use a VSCO Cam filter (her favorites are A1, M6, C3, S2, A6).
4. Change the contrast, the saturation, the exposition and make it neater with the application.
5. You can also add a white frame with Picframe.
She recommends the app Faded for landscapes and Snapseed for the foodies.
In what could only be described as a fated win — with the game happening on home ice on Saint-Jean-Baptiste Day, during 2021's last strawberry moon — thousands of Montrealers who crowded L'Avenue des Canadiens-de-Montréal in the celebration were scattered by Montreal police.
Baranec said he's inspired by daily dog walks along graffiti-littered streets, seeing businesses shutter during the lockdown, the long-term projection of a "terminally capitalistic society," and bad sci-fi movies, along with "a whole mess" of other things.
"The reactions I've gotten so far have been very positive, from graffiti artists thanking me for featuring their work to fans of the places I destroy. [...] it feels good to know that my work can get people to see the city the way I do," he said.