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December 12, 2003 - Image 86

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-12-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

IT'S A SNAP

(continued on page 2 0)

ss:

T

bALE GUINECourse

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37' re 1 a&I A

13efore you go South, Stop in to see Dick and tarry.
Treat your feet to a new pair of sandals.



What matters
to you....

is right here in your weekly Jewish News.

0

Pi4

12/12

2003

22G

Call to get your issue delivered
directly to your door!

248-539-3001

to have her granddaughter's life
recorded monthly for her in such a
special way.
Tracy White, editor-in-chief of the
Salt Lake City magazine Creating
Keepsakes (www.creatingkeep-
sakes.com), truly believes that in 10
easy steps you can take your photo-
graph collection from chaos to order.
Of course, Rome, or at least an
organized photo album of your vaca-
tion in Rome, wasn't built in a day.
"Don't expect to get a photo organiz-
ing project done overnight," advised
Ann T. Sullivan, president of the
Manhattan-based ATS Organizing
Services. "Set up in a workspace that
you can leave undisturbed for a
while. Schedule a time once a week
or so for you to make progress,
involve the kids, put on some music
— make it fun."
First, collect all photos from mis-
cellaneous hiding places and put
them in a designated work space.
Separating pictures into categories
comes next. "How you do this
depends on how you process things,"
said White. "Maybe you want to do
categories like your children, your
husband's family, special vacations.
Then you can edit those into man-
ageable groups." You may do all fami-
ly celebrations in one album, or an
album by decade or a single special
event. Put novelty and oversized pic-
tures, such as school and family por-
traits and panoramic shots, in a sepa-
rate category. Antique and heritage
photos can also go in a separate pile.
Do some editing. Don't be afraid to
throw bad pictures away and pull out
duplicates.
Label the pictures in each category,
using a soft graphite pencil or photo
marker.
Figure out a storage system that
works for you. Albums or photo
boxes are good options, but be sure
the system is acid free and won't dete-
riorate your photos. If you want to

try your hand at scrapbooking, take
one category, say, family holidays,
and gather those pictures together. Jot
down some thoughts and memories
sparked by the photos, and record
both in an archival type scrapbook,
available at craft and photography
stores. "You can get as sophisticated
and artsy as you want. It's all up to
your personal sense of style," said
White.
Follow this same process with your
negatives, organizing them and stor-
ing them in a safety deposit or fire-
proof box. You can buy a three-ring
binder for negative sleeves to simplify
the process.
Don't get overwhelmed. "Once you
have a system, you won't feel as
though you have 30 years of pictures
to get through," said White. She
keeps a few different types of albums
going simultaneously, allowing her to
add new pictures in right away when
they're developed.
Finally, rotate albums on a coffee
table, spend time sharing old photos
with friends and family, or just enjoy-
ing your own solitary waltz down
memory lane.

Local
Scrapbook
Experts:

Creative Pages Plus, Berkley
(248) 546-7750

The Scrapbook Zone,
Farmington Hills (248) 553-0633

Scrapbook Page, Walled Lake
(248) 926 - 9197

Pam Cooper, Independent
Consultant
(248) 396-5845
www.creativememories.com

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