My Terms and Conditions
Any photo your purchase from me will and always remain the copyright of Jenny Potter.
Any client that purchase digital download photos and photos on Usb stick these are licensed photos and the copyright still remains with me.
Payment is required in full before any photo shoot. All photos taken by me are owned by me and are my copyright so if using these on Facebook or website my copyright details need to be included. You cannot buy out my copyright this is not for sale. See images below that show my copryight details so are being displayed correctly for facebook and other social media sites.
Any nursery/ toddler group who fail to inform parents of the costs of photo shoot and do not collect the money for the photo shoot before the photo shoot will be liable for the full cost of the photo shoot and will be invoiced for the photo shoot.
Failure to pay an invoice will result in further action and should it be necessary to take the client to a small claims court then this will be considered if the client fails to pay for the service/invoice in the agreed time or negotiate payment terms being extended which is agreed with the photographer Jenny Potter and confirmed in writing via a new invoice and amended payment deadline.
If if you are interested in licensing a music photo, fine art print for album, cover, merchandise, greeting cards and anything else a contract must be drawn up including the worldwide licensing terms for that photo. The photo will still be owned by me and will remain my copyright however you will have photo licencing rights to the terms of the contract drawn up for an agreed fee.
Legal action will be taken if photos are being used against the terms and conditions agreed upon booking. If photos are on Facebook or any other social media without my copyright details action will be taken.
for wedding photography a £400 deposit is required upon booking with the balance being paid in full at least 12 weeks before the wedding date.
Details about copyright
“Copyright” describes the rights given to creators for their literary and artistic works.
But we often don’t consider copyright when we look at our family photos, or go to get them copied. Even though it is so easy to copy an image—with scanners, photo-quality printers, and copy stations—it is still illegal.
Copyright is a property right.
Copyright is a property right.Just because you buy a print does not mean you have purchased the copyright.Under the Federal Copyright Act of 1976, photographs are protected by copyright from the moment of creation.Photographers have the exclusive right to reproduce their photographs (right to control the making of copies). CopyrightUnless you have permission from the photographer, you can’t copy, distribute (no scanning and sending them to others), publicly display (no putting them online), or create derivative works from photographs.A photographer can easily create over 20,000 separate pieces of intellectual property annually.Professional photographers are dependent on their ability to control the reproduction of the photographs they create.It affects their income and the livelihood of their families.Even small levels of infringement—copying a photo without permission—can have a devastating impact on a photographer’s ability to make a living.Copyright infringements—reproducing photos without permission—can result in civil and criminal penalties.