Your photo prints are degrading with time, at risk of total destruction, and unable to be shared with anyone.  Visit www.yourphotonurse.com to find out how I can digitally restore your damaged and degraded photos and make them:
1. immune to the passage of time (even prints on archival-quality paper that are stored in low-acidity plastic experience constant  oxidation from our atmosphere, leading to fading, color loss, and yellowing.  The paper becomes more brittle and fragile over time.  Depending on the storage environment, photos may accumulate dust, fingerprints, scratches, tears, creases, and ink voids (from something adhering to the photo and then being pulled off; this is most frequently due to being removed from a photo album).  Digital photos will be exactly the same hundreds of years from now as they are the moment they are digitized.
2. archivable (Surveys of people who had housefires show that family photos consistently rank at the top of lists of the importance of losses).
3. shareable with friends, families, and other loved ones.  Part of the digitization service is free and permanent access to a personal photo web gallery that, unlike Facebook and many other websites, won't degrade the quality of the images.  Your gallery can be password-protected, shared with select individuals, or public, depending on your preference.

Even badly damaged photos can usually be restored and enhanced, and many photos can be enhanced to have better image quality than the original print.  


Fortiter gerit crucem.


He bravely supports the cross.


(Your family photo username is the name everyone calls you, and your password is your middle name)


The coat of arms and motto to the left is that of Barnard Hutchinson of Cowlam, York, England, circa 1282.  Almost all coats of arms granted to a Hutchinson in the centuries since also bear the same motto (I haven’t verified the accuracy of the translation: Pop? ☺, but all the websites I found all said the same)...


“There is no such thing as a family coat of arms.  An Armorial Achievement belongs to an individual (or corporate entity) and is inheritable property just as a piece of furniture might be.  The Heraldic authorities have absolute control over who may use a coat of arms at any time, anywhere in the world.”


The image of the coat of arms and motto are courtesy of: http://www.heraldryclipart.com/mottoes.html

 and http://home.comcast.net/~rhutchinson/interestingsites/Hutchinson%20Arms.html




Montgomery College Nursing Program Pinning Ceremony December 2006



(username: your first name / password: your middle name)