We are printers and we are good at what we do. Simply stated, we print your photos on canvas, metal, or fine art papers whether you are a professional photographer or just got your first camera, and we do a quality job, every time. Every photo we print is adjusted for optimal print quality so you can be sure we will not print anything that we wouldn’t be happy with ourselves.


Canvas Photo Giclee Printing


Printing your photos onto canvas, often called giclee printing, is what we do best. We are all about quality no matter who you are or what your photo may be. We use quality, archival materials, quality equipment, and the printing is done by a professional printer and photographer. Every canvas giclee print we make is individually adjusted, printed, sprayed, and stretched by hand on custom built stretcher bars so that when you pick it up it is ready to hang on your wall. Whether you are a full time professional or a complete novice we look forward to providing you a print that you can be proud of.

More About Canvas Prints


Our newest offering is in house printing of your photos to metal. This is one of the most visually impressive ways to display your photos or other artwork. Metal prints have great clarity and vivid colors that really stand out. As with all of our printing, every metal print is individually adjusted for optimal printing quality.  Once the metal print is finished it has a hanger attached to the back which allows the print to “float” on the wall, for a piece requiring no further framing.


More About Metal Prints

fine art paper photo printing


We offer a variety of photo papers tailored to fit your needs for just about any situation. Choose from our standard luster photo paper, smooth matte photo paper, archival textured watercolor paper, or high gloss metallic paper. While each paper is great for different purposes one thing remains the same, our focus is getting you quality prints of your photos time and time again.

More About Paper Printing


Our custom canvas frames are 100% handmade of wood in Charleston, SC. They are custom made to fit our stretcher bars, so your canvas prints float perfectly in the frame without sticking out. These are high quality frames at a great price. They come in two color options, black (oak) and brown (sapele). We can make nearly any size you need so let us know if you have a custom framing request.

More About Canvas Frames

art painting photography and reproduction crop


Do we do giclee printing? Yes we most certainly do. We can reproduce your original paintings, drawings, sculptures, mixed media pieces, or just about any work you make. When you bring us your work we will photograph it in high resolution. We then adjust the photo to ensure good brightness, contrast, and color. From there we are able to make you high quality giclee prints of your work on any of our photo and fine art papers or gallery quality canvas.

More About Giclee Printing


We can scan your film (35mm, 120, other medium format, 4×5, almost any format), slides, or even prints and make high quality reproductions of them. Only need digital files? No problem, we can scan them and save them to a disk for you.

More About Film Scanning

film slide and photo scanning services

Photo Restoration


Your photos may be cracked, faded, or torn, but chances are they are not down for the count. We can carefully scan your memories and fix the cracks and tears. We can even bring back much of the color that may have been lost over the years. The result is a new repaired print and a digital file that you can save for future generations. The best part is that your original is not altered in any way throughout the process.

More About Restoration


Our stretcher bars are custom manufactured for us to a profile we designed. Nobody else uses them. If you purchased a painting and it needs stretching then we can do that. If you are a painter needing your own work stretched then we can help you too. Would you like to buy lengths of stretcher bars and cut them to your own custom sizes? Yes, we can do that too.

More About Stretching
custom stretcher bars stretching


Artist Feature: Jennifer Collins Photography

Jennifer Collins is a self taught photographer based in Charleston SC. She specializes in portraiture, fashion, & commercial. Jennifer received her first camera from her mom at age 10 and has had a camera in hand every since. She began her business in 2010 and has continued learrning as the years went on and her business grew. She lives in Mount Pleasant with her husband, 2 daughters, golden retriever Dexter, and calico cat Callie. 1. When did you first start taking photos? My mom bought me my first camera when I was 10. From then on I was always snapping shots of literally everything. I finally turned my hobby into my business in the summer of 2010. 2. You shoot portraits, fashion, commercial, and fine art. Do you have a favorite? I obviously love it all so choosing a favorite would be hard! There are certain aspects of each I love but if I absolutely had to pick, I’m most drawn to portrait & fashion. I love working with people and creating beautiful images of them. 3. Does your experience in fashion influence your portrait sessions or your commercial shoots influence your fashion shoots or vice versa? I do feel that my experience shooting fashion plays a part in my portrait sessions for sure. I often find that when I have a senior or headshot / portrait session, the client is looking for a shoot similar to my fashion work they’ve seen. This allows me to apply my experience with models, fashion bloggers, etc to their session. I have had many moms of my younger clients, and even adult...

Artist Feature: Tiffany Hicks

Tiffany Hicks is a Charleston, SC based photographer who photographs a wide range of subjects from weddings to dance, to births, and even MMA. She took a little time to talk with us about her work. 1. You have a lot of different categories on your website ranging from Weddings to Dance to MMA. Do you have a favorite subject that you like to shoot? – I just shoot what I am passionate about, and that happens to be a lot of different things! I adore weddings, I love the energy and the excitement throughout the whole day. My husband is a professional MMA fighter, and that is how I got into that scene, which is so intense and fun. I’ve done races and soccer games, as well as dance recitals, and yearbook photos for dance studios and schools. It is all fun to me, and I love the different challenges each type of session brings. 2. You grew up here in Charleston. What was your favorite part of growing up here?  -My family actually moved here a few weeks before Hurricane Hugo hit, so I have been here all of my life that I can remember. The beaches are nice of course, but I love all of the history surrounding our beautiful city. I like all of the touristy things you can do downtown, it’s just charming! 3. When did you first start taking photos?  -I have taken photos for as long as I can remember. As a kid, I was always bugging my mom to go drop my film of to get it developed at the drugstore....

Nothing Lasts Forever (And That Includes Prints)

The longevity of fine art prints is something that’s been hotly debated for probably as long as fine art printing has been around. As I mentioned in an earlier post you play as much of a role in the longevity of your prints as I, the printer, do. I can make you an archival print that will fade away very quickly if handled incorrectly. On the other hand I can make you a technically not archival print that will last much longer if you mat, frame, and display the print properly. It’s worth mentioning that there isn’t really any universally agreed upon standard as to what archival really means. For example, if someone tells you a print is archival how long does that mean it has been tested to last? I don’t know either. I can say that I do not use the term archival for a paper unless it has been tested to last 100 years. This means that I use papers that may be tested to last 70 years yet I don’t call them archival. There are papers that will not last that long that have the term archival applied to them. Of course, none of this means they will last 100 years. It means simply that under the conditions tested (do you know what those conditions are?) they can be said to last 100 years. And by the way, what does “last 100 years” actually mean? Does that mean they won’t even begin to fade until then or that they may begin to fade earlier but will maintain some degree of the original image for at least 100...




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