The FASTEST Way to Get Consistent Color in Photoshop (VIDEO)

So you capture a photo with perfect exposure, precise focus, and appealing composition—but, unfortunately, the colors are off. Unless you fix that problem, the image simply isn’t a keeper.

There are numerous methods of adjusting color in Photoshop, some easier or more effective than others. Mindful that you’re probably busy getting ready for Thanksgiving, today’s solution demonstrates what one expert calls, “The fastest way to color grade in Photoshop.”

Image-editing expert Anthony Morganti explains how to rehabilitate poor color, with the goal of achieving both pleasing and natural-looking results. Best yet, you can employ his easy method for just about any type of photos you shoot indoors and out.

Morganti admits that this rapid-fire technique is only one of several methods that can deliver similar results. In fact, he provides a link in the description beneath the video for an earlier video he posted using a different approach. This way you can compare the tutorials and determine which one works best for you.

In this episode you’ll also learn how to use Photoshop for quickly extracting a color grade from one image and applying it to others. This is particularly helpful (and time saving) when processing several similar photos from the same shoot to achieve consistent results.

The technique you’ll learn here involves one of Photoshop’s powerful neural filters, and Morganti illustrates where it resides within the Filters panel. He explains that this particular Color Transfer filter is still in beta form, so it may look and feel a bit different in the future. But as is, it works really well for a variety of purposes.

Morganti walks you through the step-by–step process in barely four minutes, so you know it’s really fast. And you’re likely to be surprised by the great results it delivers.

You can find more image-editing tips on Morganti’s instructional YouTube channel, so be sure to pay a visit.

And don’t miss another fast and easy Photoshop tutorial we posted earlier, explaining how to give landscape photos soft pastel tones for a unique, beautiful look.