If you're a brand novice to photography the studio lighting in the studio can appear complicated, mysterious, and even scary at times. There are a variety of books about lighting written by "experts" and it is likely you'll get the same opinions on what is the best lighting.
Lighting, especially when shooting indoors, can make or break your photos. With a good quality softbox lighting kit, you can achieve more lighting uniformity and even mimic daylight in a professional studio or at home.
Image Source: Google
You may also regulate the form and direction of light, decrease shadows, and reduce glare by using tiny textile layers to surround and dilute a light source.
It could be because "proper" lighting used for photography in the studio is simply an issue of the individual's opinion. There are certain classic styles of lighting like open-loops, closed-loops, butterflies or Paramount and broad lighting, as well as light-ups that are short, and so on.
But ninety-nine percent of the time, out of a hundred customers who walk into your studio don't care about the specifics of lighting or even the traditional designs of lighting. They want to appear amazing in their portraits and it's your duty as a professional photographer to aid them in exactly that.
The lighting system used in my studio for portraits is simple to grasp and use and can help our clients look great.
The typical lighting scheme comprises three strobe light sources with an additional light strobe "hair light" that is used when needed. First, the main light is the primary light source for the lighting scheme. It is used to shape the face, and to provide depth and intrigue to the object.