Posing is one of the most important skills you can develop as a TikTok user. If you’re not posing well, it’s hard to stand out from the crowd or build up your following. Posing is about more than just striking an interesting pose and twisting your arm into some crazy angle, though—it’s about learning how to use props and using them effectively so that they look natural in your videos.
Use a voice over to figure out the details of your pose.
Voice over is a fun and easy way to add details to your pose. You can use it to narrate the story of your picture or explain what’s going on, like how you came up with the idea for this pose (or why you did it).
It’s also a great way to get creative with TikTok in general. If you have an interesting voice or want to be silly with your descriptions, then go for it!
Record a video of your pose and watch it back.
When you record yourself, try to see it as a performance. You want to be able to see what you look like from the outside and make sure that your body is positioned in a way that looks good. This can help you with improving your poses later on.
- Use a mirror. If there’s no one else around to take videos for you, then try using a mirror! For best results, set up something behind the camera so that the person who’s watching will be able to see both the pose and how it looks from behind.
- Record yourself on your phone or tablet while holding it out at arm’s length (or farther) so that nobody can see themselves looking at their screen while they’re recording! You’ll want this shot because when editing your video together later on TikTok will use whatever footage exists within each frame when stitching them together into one big clip—so if everything after frame #10 isn’t showing up because someone was holding their phone too close then those frames might end up missing entirely here
Have a friend tell you the details.
Have a friend tell you the details of your pose.
If you’re posing for TikTok, it’s important to remember that most people will not be able to see what you’re doing from the way that they hold their phones in their hands. To make sure that your hand positions are as clear as possible, have a friend call out different parts of your pose and record them so that they can be seen on camera. If they don’t know what they’re talking about, then have them watch the video back with another person who does know what they’re talking about!
Use voice over to figure out the details of your pose.
Record a video of yourself doing whatever it is that you want someone else to see (for example: dancing). Then use voiceover software on an iPhone or Android phone so that whoever watches this video can hear exactly what was going through each part-part-part-etcetera thought process during filming without having to look at anything themselves (or even knowing which side is up!). This also helps ensure clarity because everyone knows where they need go while looking at screen shots only; no one has any idea where their eyes should be focused until after watching playback footage together again later on when we all feel safer making fun comments based on whatever random thing happened during production day–like how funny I looked when trying now compared against before knowing enough about posture!
Use a bath towel as your prop.
Next, find a prop. You can use anything that’s available to you, but a bath towel works well for beginners because it’s easy to maneuver and doesn’t take up too much space. If you’re at home, consider using a mirror to help you see what you’re doing from all angles. If you’re not at home or don’t feel comfortable using a mirror because of privacy concerns (the whole point of TikTok is sharing!), ask your friend for help instead. And if all else fails, record yourself in front of the camera with no editing so that later on when things are going better between us, I can show my friends how much better my life was when I had friends who were willing to clip together all their clips at once just so they could watch me dance around their apartment while watching reruns of Friends episodes until both old dogs passed away peacefully in their sleep after living long lives filled with happiness and laughter!
Practice makes perfect, but friends can help make it easier.
Practice makes perfect. While it may seem like a daunting task to learn how to pose in front of the camera, you’ll be able to master it with enough practice—and some help from your friends.
Having someone watch you as you practice can help you see what looks good and what doesn’t, so that when the time comes for your shoot, you know exactly how to get the best shot possible. Your friend can give feedback on how your face looks, or whether or not there are any wrinkles or clothing issues that need fixing. They can also point out if there’s too much blurring from movement when shooting video clips as opposed to still photos; sometimes it’s helpful to have someone else’s perspective before deciding whether or not something needs editing after all!
One thing that friends are especially good at? Getting into and out of poses quickly so they don’t miss anything important while fussing with their clothes/makeup/hair etcetera.
In the end, posing can be a fun and rewarding experience. You’ll see that the more you practice, the less you think about what to do next. You’ll start to notice that your body knows what to do when it needs something new — like with our example of stretching out arms while sitting down on a chair!