Post/processing is cheating
There’s a widely spread misconception that image post-processing was born with Photoshop, but it was actually created hand-in-hand with photography itself, over two centuries ago. In the early days, photographers used a number of techniques to edit their images in the darkroom – including dodging and burning, scratching the negatives, blurring, airbrushing, and coloring.
Most images require a bit of post-processing to bring out their full potential, especially if you are shooting in RAW (which you should be) – where the results are usually quite bland. Those who claim they “get it right in camera” are most likely shooting in JPG, which actually just means that the image was automatically processed within the camera. Post-processing is part of the digital photographic process, just as the darkroom is part of the analog photographic process. Just make sure not to over-process them!
I do my retouching work standing as you can see in the attached image and not more than 5 minutes per image. I am trying to get it RAW nicely done right in the camera so the post processing phase is not taking much time.