Set a smaller aperture of f11 or greater
If you’re shooting detailed autumn landscapes, you’ll want a deeper depth of field - which is where a smaller aperture comes in. This allows your digital camera to let in more light and achieve a good exposure while keeping the background and foreground of your image in focus. Note that this might also involve raising the ISO or shooting with a slower shutter speed, so it’s worth using a tripod for stable images.
Adjust the white balance
Many photographers agree that shooting with a warmer white balance helps better capture those warm, golden autumn colours. But the best white balance setting depends on the conditions you’re shooting in. “Daylight” or “Shade” will work best on most average days with a bit of sunshine, while “Cloudy” should always be used on overcast days.