12 Most Profitable Places to Sell Your Photos Online
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If you have a number of quality photos The Best Types of Photos to Sell Online for Money The Best Types of Photos to Sell Online for Money Selling stock photos online is an attractive way to make some extra cash. Learn about the best types of photos you can take, based on what actually sells. Read More that you believe people may want to pay for, there are a selection of renowned websites that can help you turn those shots into hard cash.

For professional photographers, having a variety of websites on which to sell your top shots can be a great way to diversify your income. For newbies with a bit of skill Master Photography By Studying It: 10 Great Online Photo Courses Master Photography By Studying It: 10 Great Online Photo Courses There's a lot of theory and knowledge behind a beautiful photograph, so much so that it can be overwhelming for the beginner. Fortunately, there are some great online resources that make getting started easier. Read More , it can be an interesting way to start earning some cash on the side 20 Micro Jobs to Help You Make Money in Your Free Time 20 Micro Jobs to Help You Make Money in Your Free Time Online opportunities to earn additional income are everywhere. It can be difficult to sniff out the legit companies from the scams. Below are 20 legit opportunities to easily make some extra income in your free... Read More .

The 12 websites below have been chosen due to their high royalty rates, their popularity, or simply because they offer something different. Each could provide an additional income stream for anyone with enough good shots lying around.

If you would like to add any other websites to this list, please provide a link in the comments at the end of the article.


Selling Photos 1

There’s a reason why Alamy has over 60 million images and videos for sale on its website. It’s because it offers photographers a huge 50% royalty payment on each photo sold. The site also allows photographers to sell their photos elsewhere (it doesn’t demand exclusivity).

This has enabled Alamy to become the world’s largest marketplace for stock photos, and it now has a huge number of monthly visitors – all of whom are potential customers for your photos.


Selling Photos 3

Since launching, Shutterstock has paid out over $350 million to its contributors. When you upload a photo to the marketplace, you still keep copyright, and can earn up to 30% of the sale price of your photos depending on the size of your image. Currently, the payout is between $0.25 and $28 per sale.

iStock Photo

Selling Photos 4

iStock Photo is a great place for those just starting out selling stock photos. Its popular forums and resources will help you to find your feet, and to understand the world of photo sales.

The standard royalty payout for iStock Photo starts at only 15% per download, but this can increase to 45% depending on the popularity of your photos. If a customer purchases a photo using one of the subscription “credits” however, royalty rates are 15% by default.

If you’re willing to sell your photos exclusively on iStock Photo, the site will thank you by offering 22-45% royalties. This exclusivity contract can be ended if you give the company 30 days notice.


Selling Photos 5

If you want to sell your photos, but would rather make those sales through your own site, PhotoShelter is a great tool for this. At its core, it’s a photography-oriented e-commerce platform that you can integrate into almost any website. This includes cloud storage for your photos, an intuitive interface, decent SEO (search engine optimization), and several social media integrations.

The benefits of this option include retaining full control over how your photos are displayed, not having your competitors photos displayed alongside your own, and the ability earn much more of the sale price. A couple of other similar alternatives are Fotomoto and Pixpa.


Selling Photos 6

With over 4 million buyers, Adobe’s Fotolia is a beautiful site that offers royalties of between 20-46%. These royalties are deposited into your account immediately, unlike with many other sites where you have to wait to reach a threshold, or payments are made every 30 days.

The site has been in operation for over 10 years, and now houses over 45 million images. Relatively recently it was integrated into several of Adobe’s software packages, including Photoshop, Illustrator and InDesign. This means that when you upload a photo to Fotolia, it’s also added to Adobe Stock, so people can buy your photos directly from within those applications.


Selling Photos 7

If you want a different way of selling your photos, try PhotoMoolah. This is a site where you can submit relevant photos to different contests. If your photo is picked as one of the winners, you get paid while retaining your rights. The site isn’t yet massively popular, meaning there’s less competition for aspiring photographers.

As a couple of examples, there’s currently a contest looking for photos of “Australian and European kids playing outdoors”, offering a prize of $200. There’s another looking for “Unique selfie shots in Singapore”, where you could also win $200. Prizes have been known to go up to $500, but most are $100-200.


Selling Photos 8

The SmugMug “Pro” package is an alternative to PhotoShelter. The platform enables you to showcase your work on a massively customizable storefront, and to manage your orders.

The main distinguishing feature is the ability to use the SimplyMug labs to offer prints, books, and greetings cards created from your shots. There are additional features such as the ability to create coupons, photo packages, and built-in analytics. You’ll also get to keep up to 85% of your revenue.

Can Stock Photo

Selling Photos 9

If you’re looking for an easy option for selling your photos, Can Stock Photo is a great choice. You will need to be approved first, which is a simple process where you have to submit three images to the site’s editors. You’ll usually have a response within 24 hours.

When uploading photos (you can upload several hundred at once) onto the site, the metadata and keyword data is read automatically, saving you the pain of needing to categorize each photo. You can earn up to 50% in royalties on the site, and can withdraw your money into PayPal once your balance reaches $50. If you want a mailed check, you’ll have to wait until you have $100.


Selling Photos 10

This site has over 45 million files on offer, with almost half a million being added each week. The royalties payable vary between 30% and 60% depending on your level of contribution. This means that the more photos you upload, the higher your payout. If you upload less than 250 images to the site, you’ll earn 30%, which equates to $0.216 per download. If you upload over 1 million images, you’ll receive 60%, which equates to $0.432 per download.


Selling Photos 11

In the stock photography world, Dreamstock is a reputable player. It achieved this status by ensuring that all uploads are reviewed to check they meet their standards “technically, aesthetically and commercially”, thereby guaranteeing quality.

Once your photos are approved, you’ll receive royalties of 25-50%, though this could increase to 60% on all images if you sign an exclusivity contract. If you do sign that exclusivity deal, you’ll also receive an additional bonus of $0.20 for each approved submission. The sale price of each photo is based on the number of times it has been downloaded.


Selling Photos 12

FineArtAmerica is the perfect place to set up an alluring portfolio The Best Website Builders to Create a Clean Online Portfolio The Best Website Builders to Create a Clean Online Portfolio Having an online portfolio is critical for today's digital worker. Which free website builder is best for your portfolio? We help you pick out the suitable one from the ten contenders. Read More , and to sell physical prints of your shots. You can sell each photo as a canvas print, poster, framed print, metal print, acrylic print, or greetings card.

When you make a sale, the order (including the printing) can be fulfilled by the company’s own Print-On-Demand service.  If you would rather take care of the printing yourself, however, you won’t have to have to pay FineArtAmerica a dime – though once your sales are over a certain number, you will have to sign up for a premium account.

If you’re able to produce your own prints The 10 Most Affordable Sites for Printing Digital Photos Online The 10 Most Affordable Sites for Printing Digital Photos Online Printed photos are way better than staring at a digital screen. But why print at a one-hour photo shop when you can get them printed online and delivered? Read More , there are also a number of craft websites 6 Ways to Sell Your Crafts Online and Make Money 6 Ways to Sell Your Crafts Online and Make Money Want to sell your handmade crafts online? Etsy should not be your first choice and here's why, along with several alternative sites that might suit you better. Read More which you may be interested in using as a selling platform.


Selling Photos 14

If you’re a photographer who takes photos at events — parties, gigs, festivals, weddings etc. — Snapped4U is a website that makes the sale of those photos extremely simple. It’s also a great way to use the sales of photos to raise money for good causes. By uploading and selling your photos here, you don’t need to deal with the nightmare of order processing, printing, and postage. Snapped4U deals with all of that on your behalf.

The cost to you for each photo sold is just $0.50 on photos that are priced $5 or less. If the photo is sold at more than $5, Snapped4U will charge a 10% commission.

Where Else Do You Sell Photos?

There are plenty of other websites out there where you can sell your photos. The ones included here are those that either offer something different, are highly reputable, or who offer fantastic royalties to contributing photographers.

As you improve your photography skills Learning Photography: 5 YouTube Channels to Become a Pro Learning Photography: 5 YouTube Channels to Become a Pro There are hundreds of channels dedicated to photography lessons. The good ones are buried in the noise. We picked five of the best for you. Read More , and learn to understand the photos that sell well (and those that don’t), your forays into this territory should, in time, become more lucrative.

Which other sites would you recommend? Out of those above, which has been the most lucrative for you? And do you have any advice for people looking to start selling their own photos?

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  1. abid hasan
    October 6, 2018 at 11:50 am

    great and useful post. I loved it. Thank you very much for shearing such a great post like this.

  2. Andy Jones
    July 31, 2018 at 11:24 am

    Thanks, that was an excellent article covering many of the best photography sites. Another new one worth considering for professional photographers is arcistock.com. It works on the principle of only selling each image once, using exclusive photographers, therefore guaranteeing the buyers a unique image that won't be seen elsewhere. This is great for them to build their business and brand. It also allows photographers to sell their images at much higher prices, ideal for pros who don't normally bother with stock photo websites. Plus the upload process is simple and fast to use.

  3. Rob Smith
    July 27, 2018 at 2:59 pm

    What do you think of Clickasnap?

  4. Nicodemus Seringian
    June 16, 2018 at 12:45 pm

    The offer is very exciting. I'm very interested to take up photographs shots & sell online.

    Thanks a lot,
    Nicodemus Seringian

  5. Orange
    January 19, 2018 at 4:18 am

    How about EyeEm?

  6. Orange
    January 19, 2018 at 4:18 am

    How about eyeem? Is not on the list. It isnt that great?

  7. Ken
    January 9, 2018 at 4:38 pm

    Nice article ..!! I'm really looking for a website that I can sell my photos .. maybe I'll try six websites you've mentioned. Thanks! ^_^ keep it up !!

    • Amrish
      January 11, 2018 at 7:14 pm

      Hey, Just tried Pixpa. Solved all my issues like multiple pricing options for multiple galleries, digital & physical downloads in same cart for my same image. Plus i can manage blog as well under the same website. What else do you want. Ho Ho Ho.

    • Sarah Williams
      January 24, 2018 at 3:15 pm

      Try Shutterforge.com . Create a custom website, they handle the SEO, high traffic... I've sold 1000's. Plus it's free!

    • Marina
      February 15, 2018 at 2:40 pm

      Hi Ken!

      You can try on Freepik.com!! I am very successful there! :)

  8. Geva
    January 7, 2018 at 9:34 am

    Great piece Rob, found this while researching for a similar Hebrew blog post i'm working on, will sure give credit to this one.

  9. Cemile
    December 27, 2017 at 6:17 pm

    Foap website I am using this

  10. Carole
    October 21, 2017 at 6:09 pm

    I have found this article interesting, because I would like to start selling digital images. I have recently sold one on Etsy, which has made me think I would like to start selling more.
    My only concern with selling digital images is you lose control of how they are used. Anyone could buy your photo and then mass produce it if they wished and profit from it. Is that not a concern amongst photographers?
    I would appreciate your thoughts on this.

    • Bryan Sides
      March 12, 2018 at 6:55 pm

      Hi Carole, I had those same thoughts and found out a few things. A photographer named Trey Ratcliff says he doesn’t water mark and even offers all his images up for Creative Commons licensing. I do the same. People buy them, or they can use them for free as long as credit is given. Now here’s the legal bit, of no credit is given, I think they attack with full force and then enforce a licensing deal. It involves knowing the law and being pro-active in the search for offenders. But going after photo bandits might be lucrative. I’ve never done it even though I see my images being stolen and used everywhere. (Can’t afford a lawyer, how’s that for irony?)

  11. Lavish
    October 13, 2017 at 5:56 pm

    I have old photographs of a civil war to sell. Which site can I use? Thanks.

  12. Emma
    October 12, 2017 at 12:44 am

    After you add the monthly fees and sales commission, websites like smugmug can eat up most of your profits. Usually when I set up photography websites to sell photos I use WordPress and setup an eCommerce shop that doesn't take a commission, which can be a better way to go.

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    September 15, 2017 at 9:11 pm

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  14. Maia Horsager
    August 18, 2017 at 12:29 am

    Hi Rob!

    Good article, it's good to have a few different places to try out as I start to dabble in this market as an amateur. I have a question on rights though-for example I take photos of people while I travel and go about life, and I usually just ask if I can take their picture, I never have anyone sign anything. Is that a problem with any of these sites these days, or is it all kind of understood that people are ok being in a photograph and if it gets sold it's the photographer's right to do so? Just curious about the liability, and if that's an issue.

  15. Chery Saleh
    June 28, 2017 at 4:01 pm

    Your article was very useful for me, a woman from the middle east :)
    Selling photos through sites is not a common idea in here, but I am a beginner right now, and your article is precious for me,

    Keep going
    Thank you

    • Rob Nightingale
      July 7, 2017 at 12:28 pm

      Thanks Chery! Good luck with selling your photos!

    • Tom Johnson
      May 7, 2018 at 8:19 am

      As a man from the United States your article was very useful to me, as well.

  16. Rahma
    May 8, 2017 at 2:34 pm

    Hi Rob
    It is a great article
    I just didn't really understand the pricing systems and how much will I get paid
    I am just an amateur who want to make some money on the side
    Is there any app I can download in my android phone to upload my potos directly to sell them I also want to be free to upload my photos to any other app or website

    • Rob Nightingale
      July 7, 2017 at 12:29 pm

      You'll have to read the terms on each of the sites to find out whether they require exclusive access to your photos or not. If they do, they usually pay you more for that right.

      In terms of an app to upload directly, I'm not entirely sure. Most people would edit their photos before uploading them, so they'd come from a hard drive. Selecting all of the license rights, tags, and descriptions for each photo on mobile would also be particularly arduous, so I'd recommend just using the browser versions of these sites...

  17. Md. Yasin Khan
    May 1, 2017 at 8:16 am

    Hello Rob !
    Can I upload the same pictures in multiple marketplaces or sites?

    • Rob Nightingale
      May 8, 2017 at 10:57 am

      On some sites yes, but you should check the terms and conditions of the sites first. Others do expect exclusivity in return for a higher commission...

  18. Joni
    April 27, 2017 at 7:35 am

    Hi Rob!
    First, really good information for photographers, but I am an artist - illustrator. I want sell some of my patterns, icons and logos. Have any ideas for this?

    • Rob Nightingale
      May 8, 2017 at 10:59 am

      I don't know a lot about this, but you can sell many graphic design elements etc on Envato Market, which is a huge design marketplace. Hope this helps!


  19. James Wheeler
    April 21, 2017 at 11:54 pm

    I kind of feel like there are only two types of people microstock photography is for these days. Those who want to turn out 100 images a day to play to volume game, or amatures who want to just make a couple of extra bucks to pay for there travels.

    I am in the second group, I upload some of my better photos after a family trip, I shoot for me, not for microstock, but I have been doing it for a couple of years and now I make $500+ a month, it doesn't pay all the bills but does pay for my gear upgrades and I am happy with it.

    Also, now I use Photerloo for uploading by photos so they go to all my social sites and stock sites at the same time without any extra work, so why not?

    • Rob Nightingale
      April 25, 2017 at 3:12 pm

      Congrats on being able to generate some income via this, James! I'd actually love to ask you some questions about this if you're interested?

      • James Wheeler
        July 20, 2017 at 3:32 pm

        Hey Rob,

        Sorry for not responding to this sooner, I didn't get a notification when you posted the comment. I would be happy to answer any questions you have.

        • Rob Nightingale
          July 29, 2017 at 1:10 pm

          Thanks James! If you're still interested, please could you send me an email? You can find my email on my MakeUseOf profile, here: //www.makeuseof.com/tag/author/robn/

    • Emma
      July 10, 2017 at 3:03 pm

      Hey James,
      Nice to hear things work out for you! I want to do the same, as I m back from a 6 month travel where I took a lot of (nice) pictures. Would you be able to share with me what kind of pics are the most popular and how long did it take you to get to that 500$ a month revenue stream?

  20. BI-B
    February 8, 2017 at 10:19 pm

    I have no experience with selling photos online although as a passionate amateur I've made loads of various kinds of them so far. And making some relatively modest income with the ready made material is a bonus,surely .Thank you all !

    • Rob Nightingale
      February 27, 2017 at 9:15 am

      Good luck with selling your photos!

  21. John Wu
    January 12, 2017 at 7:47 pm

    I prefer to use Easy Digital Downloads + WordPress to build a Self-Hosted online shop to sell my digital products, like photos, videos, or software, just as I did it. Because it’s flexible and build your own brand, however, it requires web and marketing knowledge, you have to drive the traffic by yourself, so maybe sell the goods both on some third-party platform and your own Self-Hosted online shop is the best option, that's why I designed DGWork theme for digital product sellers.

    • Rob Nightingale
      February 27, 2017 at 9:16 am

      I think needing to do the SEO and marketing would turn a lot of people away from this option (though if you can make it work, it's great!).

  22. Abigail
    November 15, 2016 at 1:11 am

    Great article! Any recommendations for sites that specialize in travel shots? Specifically, street life and other photos capturing ancient India in juxtaposition with modern India.

    • Rob Nightingale
      December 15, 2016 at 10:18 am

      Thanks Abigail! I'm not sure about sites solely for travel photos. You're best just scanning those mentioned above and seeing which one travel photographers seem to use more than others.

  23. Shannon McKenna
    October 26, 2016 at 3:19 pm

    I'm curious if anyone makes a decent amount if money using any of these sites? In my experience, they are time-consuming and do not produce many results. If you do make money, would you mind sharing with me an amount? I'm very curious to know if it's worth the effort!

    Thanks in advance,

    • Rob Nightingale
      October 30, 2016 at 12:56 pm

      I don't know any numbers myself, Shannon, but this thread on Reddit may help to answer your question: https://www.reddit.com/r/photography/comments/2x521i/how_much_can_i_expect_to_make_from_selling_stock/

      • Max
        May 13, 2017 at 12:08 am

        Now that link is very useful, not only to get an idea of the amount of money to expect, but also to get an idea of what type of photography sells.
        Apparently stuff people shoot on their holidays doesn't sell, because the market is over saturated, wich are:
        Landscapes, Flowers, Sunsettings etc.
        Instead these types of things sell much better:
        "Smiling people doing stuff", Things that have been on the news lately (vaccinations etc.), useful images of women that don't fit in the cliche of sexy babe, "Supermom" or businesswoman.

        Oh yes and thanks for this article Rob! Very helpful

        • Rob Nightingale
          May 31, 2017 at 10:42 am

          Glad this helped Max! Good luck :)

  24. Audrius
    August 22, 2016 at 11:07 am

    I am selling on those sites:
    Deposit photos:

    Shutterstock is no.1 for me. They keep very stable sales. Registration could be a bit tricky due to reading through their requirements and having small exam. A bit later you upload some photos for them to check. I have tried 2 times and the second one was lucky, they approved me photos and now i think it definitely worth it. Now it sells around few hundred licenses every month from my portfolio.

    • Rob Nightingale
      October 30, 2016 at 12:57 pm

      Thanks Audrius! Out of interest, do you make many sales on these sites?

  25. Stephen Theodorakopoulos
    July 16, 2016 at 10:12 am

    Am currently havong trouble with iStockPhoto, where I am still (after 4 days) waiting for a reply to the simple question (phrased in a nice way) 'how on earth can I add more photos to iStockPhoto'.

    A simeple comment: All professional sites take a long time to get used to, accept it will drive you crazy for the first weeks. Also, you never know (because no site I know guarantees it) how long it will take to get a reply. Some sites have a phone number, but those numbers may be blocked in some countries - this happened to me with iStockPhoto, so for them only the 'reply by email' works in the country where I am.

    • Rob Nightingale
      July 20, 2016 at 1:01 pm

      You should use a VPN, then you will be able to phone the number from any country...

  26. Alma
    June 25, 2016 at 9:48 pm

    l am a home stay mom that loves to take pictures on my cell. Some of friends tell me to sell them but l am not sure which company to join. Any recommendation? thank you!!

    • WIlliam Green
      July 8, 2016 at 2:16 pm

      Hi Alma. There was another article not long ago about smartphone photography and selling your pictures through apps.


      Personally I've tried several that are on the list in that article and my favorites are Foap and Eyem. The user experience is simple on both. Upload your pics, caption them, add some tags, answer a couple quick questions about the pictures (Are there people in your pictures? If No, great you're done! If Yes, is it ok to use this person in a commercial photo? Yes. Done!) To be honest Foap is easier than Eyem, but it's pretty easy to.

      In about 2 weeks I've uploaded 40+ pictures to each. I've gotten tons of high ratings! But what I'm really excited about is in Eyem 6 of my pictures are now in They Eyem Collection, which as far as I understand, means Getty Images and Alamy (mentioned in this article) now have the opportunity to see and purchase them.

    • Anonymous
      July 8, 2016 at 2:22 pm

      Hi Alma. Check out this article about smartphone photography.


      I've checked out several of the apps mentioned and my favorites are Foap and Eyem, because the user experience is simple.

    • Rob Nightingale
      July 13, 2016 at 2:13 pm

      I think the article covers many of the best... try some of them out :)

  27. kasun
    June 21, 2016 at 1:02 am


    • Rob Nightingale
      July 13, 2016 at 2:14 pm

      ...thanks ;)

  28. Zel
    May 24, 2016 at 8:18 am

    Can I upload and sell same photo on several of these websites, or all of them? Do they have an exclusivity clause?

    • Rob Nightingale
      July 13, 2016 at 2:14 pm

      Some have exclusivity options (which often means you'll get higher royalty)... many also have the option for non-exclusivity so you can post your photos to more than one site.

  29. Ovidiu
    May 18, 2016 at 1:13 pm

    Photodune only looks for photos with bussines people, corporate mixed raced employees, call center women, family etc. No travel photos or landscapes. Thats is why I think it should't Be in the list.

    • Rob Nightingale
      July 13, 2016 at 2:15 pm

      There's still a decent range of photos over there. Between everything in the list, I hope there's a good variety to choose from...

  30. Cassandra
    May 13, 2016 at 4:51 pm

    How about 500px?

    • Rob Nightingale
      May 18, 2016 at 10:16 am

      Great suggestion that I should have really included on the list!

  31. Aaron
    May 9, 2016 at 3:34 pm

    Avoid shutterstock like the plague!!! DO NOT EVEN BOTHER! Impossible to navigate, terribly setup website, insanely annoying and lengthy application process and customer service worse than anything I have encountered. Zero support, zero acknowledgement, colossal waste of time. Just take a look at their social media platforms, about 95% of comments are deleted! (This tells you just how many unhappy people there are)

    • Rob Nightingale
      May 18, 2016 at 10:15 am

      Sorry you've had such a bad experience with them, Aaron!

  32. Stephanie
    March 20, 2016 at 4:39 pm

    Zenfolio is a notch up from Smugmug, in my opinion. Simply having MPix print the images made it worth my migrating over several years ago.

    That said, this article is very useful. Thank you!

    • Rob Nightingale
      March 23, 2016 at 4:01 pm

      Thanks Stephanie! I'll have to check out your recommendation!

  33. OgbaOghene Ozoro
    March 12, 2016 at 3:42 pm

    Surprised not to find Getty Images on your list. Any particular reason why?

    • Rob Nightingale
      March 17, 2016 at 2:49 pm

      I'll look into Gerry images more- thanks for pointing this out!

  34. Anonymous
    October 15, 2015 at 2:31 pm

    Photodune (sub market of Envato) is a good alternative with low prices=high sell amounts.

    • Rob Nightingale
      October 17, 2015 at 5:18 am

      Thanks Engin. I'll take a look at ths!