Refine by Clear all

"Filters" (41)


Tiffen 77mm Fall Color Enhancing Filter
$34.007 Day Rental


NiSi 82mm Natural Night Filter
$33.007 Day Rental


NiSi 77mm Natural Night Filter
$32.007 Day Rental


Schneider 114mm ND Filter Set
$56.007 Day Rental


Celestron Telescope 1.25in Eyepiece/Filter Kit
$23.007 Day Rental


Tiffen 58mm Variable ND Filter
$23.007 Day Rental


Tiffen 67mm Variable ND Filter
$23.007 Day Rental


Tiffen 77mm Graduated ND 0.6 Filter
$10.007 Day Rental


PolarPro GoPro HERO8 Underwater Filter Kit
$14.007 Day Rental
1 / 5

Rent Lens Filters for Landscape Photography & Filmmaking

Filters are incredibly useful little accessories that can make shooting in bright light or with long exposures so much easier. But that's not all they do!

What Filter Should You Use?

Discover all the different kinds of filters you can use to really make your project standout:

Polarizing Filters
Linear polarizing and circular polarizing filters help darken skies, manage reflections, and suppress glare from water surfaces.

Neutral Density Filters
ND filters reduce the amount of light entering your lens. This allows you to do things like shoot at slow shutters speeds in bright light to get smooth waterfalls. They are also helpful for filmmakers using fixed shutter speeds in variable lighting conditions. They are offered in a variety of exposure factors, some half clear and half dark to affect only skies, and some in a variable style so that you can shift the factor without changing filters.

Hot Mirrors
Hot mirror filters allow visible light to pass through the lens while reflecting infrared light back to the source. These filters help protect color fidelity in certain situations and can be useful when photographing or filming fire.

Pro-mist filters create a pastel-like effect that acts as a kind of diffuser for smoother skin and decreased contrast.

Enhancing/Warming Filters
When you want fall foliage to really pop, these are the filters for you. They reduce muddy tones, bring out reds and oranges, and are the ideal accessory for any landscape shooter. Filmmakers will sometimes also use these filters for better skin tone results.

Ultraviolet/UV Filters
UV filters are automatically paired with almost all of our lenses that we rent at BL. These kinds of filters, called Clear UV, are mainly used to protect the front elements of lenses since modern digital cameras have sensors that can filter UV light for you (which wasn't the case for film or early digital systems). There are specialty UV filters available for scientific purposes, ultraviolet photography, or for specifically cutting out UV and IR rays below a certain wavelength.

Infrared/IR Filters
IR filters need to be paired with IR film or modified sensors to filter out visible and ultraviolet light and to let pass through IR light waves for high-contrast black and whites or strangely-colored landscapes. Greens are rendered white for otherworldly results, whites appear gray, and blues take on a whole new drama.

The Benefits of Renting Camera Gear from BL

BL makes it easy for you to rent filters and other camera gear accessories. This is because you can experiment with many filter types to see which best matches your needs. Here are just a few of the other great reasons to rent equipment:

Convenience When Traveling
Leave your personal gear at home and eliminate the risk of it getting broken or stolen.

Special Occasions
Photographing air shows once a year is the perfect use case for renting vs shelling out upwards of 10K on a super telephoto lens!

Gain Experience
Don't learn on the job – study a piece of gear ahead of time! Rent a camera or lighting kit and get hands-on with it before jumping into a major event assistants, take note!

Low-Cost Testing
Not sure if you want to upgrade or if some certain new shiny system will work with your current accessories? Instead of using credit to purchase something expensive and relying too much on a decent returns policy, why not just borrow the item for as little as dollars a day?

What You Can Expect When Renting Filters

Filters comes in a wide variety of diameters and shapes. Most filters are of the round, screw-on type where the diameter is matched to the diameter of the front of your lens. Some of these filters have threading on both sides so that you can stack filters. Another style of filter is the square or rectangular drop-in type. These require a holder or a matte box to operate but can be otherwise used on just about any lens you put behind them. They have much less vignetting risk than round filters but they are fairly delicate and take up more space to pack around. If you're using a super-telephoto lens, it's clear you can't fit a normal screw-on filter to a lens element that large. The solution is to use a rear drop-in type of filter. These typically hold 52mm filters inside a little tray that drops down into the back of the lens. Similarly, lenses with bulbous front elements, like those typically seen in ultrawides and fisheyes, will have a little slot at the back of the lens for holding gelatin filters.

BL Can Help You Pick Out a Filter

BL gear experts are here to help. With locations on both the east and west coasts, you will love the quick shipping and expert service. Contact us if you need any help pairing the right filter to your lens.