Recommended by Photography Monthly magazine, our free photography classes are jargon free and perfect for both digital SLR and compact users.

Featuring Frui’s top ten photography tips, you'll learn some key rules of composition and exposure, as well as pick up a few nifty camera tricks along the way.

As well as being informative, the class is a chance to get creative and socialize with your colleagues. You'll enjoy some wine and nibbles and get your photography questions answered by professionals.

And, best of all, we come to you and it's totally free. Won't cost no one nufink!

Classes last 1 hour 30 mins and normally take place from 6 - 7.30pm (or over lunch). So what you waiting for? Opportunities like this don't come round that often!

Check out our FAQ's if you have any further questions about how these free photography classes work. To arrange a date for a free photography class at your office, email

Some testimonials from past classes:

"I found the class really good fun and interesting, as I actually found out stuff that I didn’t know my camera could do! I would recommend this to anyone that uses a camera."
Jaki Holden, Emap Publishing

“After a glass of wine and a sociable hour with the Frui guys, everyone left with a clear idea of how to instantly improve their photography. The added beauty of it was that there was no hard sell.”
Adam Keal, Fishburn Hedges PR

“The class was really good. The basics on composition were a useful refresher. I liked how everyone felt included, regardless of the type of camera they had. Afterwards I felt inspired to go out and take lots of photos!”
Simon Poulton, Emap Publishing

"We loved the Frui tutorial... Henry and James were brilliant and helped us all get to grips with our cameras and feel inspired to go out and make much more of our photo opportunities. A few of us have even signed up for the day at Hampton Court to put everything into practice."
Suzie Comer, Red Bull

“The area [Abruzzo] abounds with unspoilt national parks, medieval field strips, extraordinary, often ruined, architecture and wildlife. You could call it authentic Italy, unmarred by too much exposure to the modern world”