Why Should You Print Your Images

Why Should You Print Your Images

Let Your Important Memories Decorate Your Home

As photographers, we love photos and memories and nostalgia and everything else that goes along with stopping a moment in time. That's why we do what we do. There is nothing more important to me than remembering the emotion that was shared. Emotions are intangible things that cannot be seen or touched. Unless you have your photos printed.

I may be aging myself here but growing up, when we had school trips we would all run out to buy disposable cameras so we could save our memories. I have shoe boxes full of old photos sitting under my bed and in our garage. Every now and then I find them and start going through them. I momentarily get transported to St. Augustine in 8th grade, awkward with braces but having the time of my life with my three best friends. Now.. are these boxes collecting dust and taking up space? Yes, absolutely. Am I suggesting you print every single photo from our session to keep them in a box under your bed? Definitely not. I am suggesting printing a handful of images that mean something to you- a photo with your fiance at your favorite coffee shop; a close up of your newborn's little itty bitty feet; a shot of your kids all huddled around your legs laughing, or anything else that means something to you.

And to top it all off...

If you plan an album, you can leave the designing to me! Putting together an album can be such a daunting task: Where do you begin? Which photos do you want to use? How many pages? How do you even begin to design an album for it to tell a story?

Well, the good thing for you is that this is what I do! Leave it to me to take the time to organize, design and tell your story. I have experience putting together albums that flow and keep that emotion you had when we photographed you. All you will have to do is approve the design. If there's something you want changed, no worries. We'll work together so it's perfect just how you want it.

"We are making photographs to understand what our lives mean to us."

Ralph Hattersley