Michael Andrew Lollipops Photoshop Action Set is a set of actions that will have you selectively popping the colors out of your images. These actions let you target specific colors and amplify them quickly and easily. They give you the ability to adjust specific colors while leaving the rest of the image intact.
First off, Lollipops are very easy to install. Essentially all you have to do is copy them from a zip file and move them to the appropriate location on your computer (this different depending on what operating system you have). Once that is done, you just open up Photoshop, load the action set, and select Lollipops. You are now ready to go.
To show you what is capable with Lollipops, I chose this image of the rider going over a jump on her horse. I chose this because there are a lot of colors in this image. The original is somewhat dull as the browns kind of dominate the scene. It is early spring and the leaves are not out on the trees.
Because of the nature of trying to replicate images over the Web to different computers, I went a little more overboard to make my point, but any of these colors can be toned down, or over amplified as you see fit.
Being there, I knew that it while it was a bit cool outside, there was a bright blue sky. In the crop of this image there was not a lot of sky, but what little there was, I wanted it to come out. So my first step was to use "Deep Blue Sea." This made the blue really pop out. Unfortunately, it also made the blue in the rider's jacket pop too much. With a couple of brush strokes I was able to paint that away. If I had wanted to keep it, but at a less dramatic way, I could have applied the action twice and painted it out of one while reducing the opacity of the second layer.
Next I used "Chocolate" to bring out the browns and make them less dull. This had the effect of deepening the browns of the horse as well as several other things. "Red Cherry" brought out the red coloring of the faux bricks in the jump.
"Greener Grass" enhanced the grass which still looks a little radioactive in its saturation, but it makes the point that you can do just about anything. If I were doing this for print, I would probably use more of the technique that Michael Andrew does in his video Turning Dead Grass Green.