How will my print be shipped?

I will ship your photograph in a stiff round cardboard tube, protected by acid-free tissue paper, via first class Canadian mail (or other suitable carrier, depending on where you’re located). I will make every effort to ensure that your print arrives in perfect condition. But if there are any issues, just let me know and I’ll make it right.

How long will it take to receive my print?

Your order will go immediately to the printer and will be sent out as soon as possible. In most cases (shipping delays because of carrier issues aside), you should have your print in 3 to 4 weeks.

What if I want a different size print that what you offer?

No problem! Just get in touch and let me know what you’re looking for and I’ll make it happen.

Are your prices in CAD or USD?

Prices are in CAD. This means that Americans get an immediate currency discount. Viva America! 

The price seems expensive for a donation to charity; why so much?

I get it; it’s not always easy to know exactly what goes into producing photographic prints. I’ve kept the prices in line to be commiserate with my experience, equipment, and the ultimate cost of making a high-quality print for you to enjoy for years to come.

What is the advantage of the archival paper you use?

You know the faded photographs you find of your parents or your grandmother’s attic? Archival paper prevents that from happening. It’s specially treated to be resistant to deterioration or loss of quality so that your photographic print remains as beautiful in 20 years as it is on the day you first see it (so long as it’s properly framed and matted or stored).

Your motto is “see different”; what does that mean?

In the research I do before my travels, I found photographers seem to converge on the same places to make variations of the same image. One Google search on any well-known place will show you hundreds of the same landmark taken from the same place where so many others have stood.

I set out to photograph the things that people probably wouldn’t see unless they, like me, were seeking something very different. I photograph the familiar and present it in ways that cause people to pause and reevaluate their perception of a place—to see different.