This image was taken at a wedding on the 14th November 2015, and the weather was particularly foul. My main aim was to ensure I lit as much rain as possible, and also provide an interesting composition for the two girls. Behind the girls at a height of around four feet, there's a Godox Witstro 360Ws (available in various guises and badges, including Cheetah Stands in the US, Strobies or Lencarta etc.). This was married to the dedicated beauty dish but without the grid fitted. Bearing in mind I wanted maximum spill for a couple of reasons. Firstly to illuminate the rain, and also to provide a rim light to the girls and the ground either side. If I had gridded the beauty dish, the light would have been reduced in output, it wouldn't have spread enough for the full rim light on the girls, and nor would it have lit the rain to the same extent. The output was set to ¼. The key/fill light was provided by a Godox 600Ws Energiser (available in different guises from several suppliers). It was mated to a 150cm folding octa with a honeycomb fitted, and at a height of five feet, positioned camera left and a little further forward of my position. I was shooting from a crouched position to ensure I managed to get the reflection in the wet floor. The key light was also set to a ¼ output. E-M1 1/10th sec ISO400 40-150mm f2.8 @f3.5 & 80mm The slow shutter speed was to try and gain sufficient ambient light (a bit of a joke, TBH!), whilst trying to keep noise to a minimum with an ISO of 400 Budget version: Substitute both lights for good speedlights. The rear light should be fitted with a stofen or equivalent and firing at ½ power. You may find you don't quite get the distance for the rain, although I had more than enough for my frame. The key light will need to be at full power, and should be fired into a silver lined reflective umbrella. The lack of diffusion panel will ensure minimal light loss, but the size of the umbrella will reduce the light's harshness. It's a compromise. You may be able to move the key light closer to your subjects, although you may need to raise it higher to avoid frame fouling. Things to bear in mind: Use clear plastic bags for the light sources (An SB800 detonating in the rain will remove eyebrows far better than wax. Ask me about it sometime!) Use something to weigh down or tether your lightstands. Umbrellas and softboxes make great parachutes, and will destroy your lighting gear in the slightest breeze. Wear your waterproofs! Expensive suits look like any other collection of rags when you're soaked to the skin. (yep, you can ask me about that too!) Ensure your client has suitable weatherproof jackets. They can be taken off for the actual shot, but generally help to reduce the likelihood of a manslaughter charge.