For Engaged Couples

Our Work Demonstrates True Love

For all the decisions you make in planning a wedding, the biggest decision is declared before family and friends: an honest commitment to your relationship and its future. The photographs of the day, the event and the celebration should reflect that kind of authenticity — they should reflect you. Since 2002, the Wedding Photojournalist Association® has introduced engaged couples to photographers who have proved their talent as artists and skills as wedding photojournalists. We want to tell, not dictate, the beautiful story of your unique wedding.

You can see dedication to the craft of photojournalism in each WPJA photographer’s work. More important, you and your spouse will see your dedication to each other — as well as the true joy and honest emotions of your participants and guests — in the moments we can capture at your wedding.

Committed to the ideals of using photographic realism to document your joyous commitment to each other, the members of the WPJA seek to give brides and grooms pictures worthy of a day worth remembering.

Weddings by Alessandra  Diamanti Lombardy, Italy
Angelo Governi is a professional photographer serving brides and grooms all over Italy, Tuscany and Siena
Asia and Singapore wedding photographer Tony Eng.
Nathan Welton has had his wedding imagery appear in The Knot, Brides, Town and Country, Style Me Pretty,
United Kingdom, England and Devon are where wedding photojournalist Mike Riley can be found shooting in his reportage style..
WPJA's top UK Wedding Reportage Photographer was Ian Bursill
Jaime Romano is an Argentina based wedding photojournalist.
Kurtis Bowersock is an Indian based wedding photographer that shoots with his wife as a team.
Mantas Kubilinskas is a D.C.-based wedding photographer.
Kent reportage wedding photographer - Stephen Bunn of the UK
Near Jackson Mississippi area is newspaper photojournalist Melanie Thortis available to photograph weddings.
Matteo Reni has a reportage wedding style in Italy that is driven by working with available light and being an unobtrusive observer