Camera I'm using is the Pentax Espio 120 SW2 (bought in a Japan surplus store) + mostly cheap expired color negative films. With film cameras like my Pentax Espio 120 SW2, I love how it's possible to get interesting results without having to digitally edit the photos heavily. If it's good, it's really good; if it's bad, you learn and push yourself to get better. I also love how there's always a room for experimentation with the use of film, but if you want to get more or less "sure" or consistent results, there's always the option to work with a tried and tested/go-to camera + film combination.
I guess I've always been a visual person and striking, well-composed photographs have always intrigued me. As a writer, I've always been interested in storytelling in all forms, and around the time I thought of giving photography a try (through film), all I wanted was to be able to take photographs that tell the stories I couldn't put into words. Film has enabled me to achieve the mood and feel that I want for my work, and I won't stop shooting with it for as long as I can get my hands on some rolls of film.
Let your inner vision and creative drive fuel your interest for photography. It will let you work with whatever you have -- the camera, afterall, is just a tool. As a popular saying in the photography world goes, "The best camera that you have is the one you have with you."
I've been shooting film since around 2009, working with a variety of cameras, including nice point and shoot cameras I spot in thrift shops (like the Pentax Espio 120 SW2) and the cult plastic ones like the Vivitar Ultra Wide & Slim, Holga, and Diana F+. Through the years, I've become amazed at how each type or brand of film yields unique and visually appealing results most of the time that I don't really have to use special filters and such to get the colors or tones that I want. I also remain in love with the whole process of shooting with film and the intricacies that come with it -- yes, even the limitation of having only 36 shots at most per roll which forces me to think if a shot is worth it before I press the shutter.
I can't say a lot about my work and how I do it, but I am still in the process of figuring out a style or approach that is truly mine. All I know is that I point my camera at either something visually interesting or a story unfolding before me.