The advent of video enabled visual preservation of such previously fleeting moments as the birth of a child and the performance of Baywatch scripts. Lifeguard precious memories for future generations with today's Groupon to Keepsake Family Tree Video in Riverwoods. Choose from the following options:
- For $25, you get four hours of tape converted to DVD (a $50 value).
- For $35, you get six hours of tape converted to DVD (a $75 value).
- For $45, you get eight hours of tape converted to DVD (a $100 value).
After working as an interviewer for Steven Spielberg's Survivors of the Shoah Visual History Foundation, Keepsake Family Tree Video owner Dan Gelfond built his own visual empire around the art of preserving memories via media. Ready to revamp any camcorder, beta, or VHS film recordings, Keepsake converts footage onto DVD to protect home movies from the dangers of dust, decay, and hungry pet goats. Each disc holds up to two hours of footage and comes printed with either its former tape's name or your preferred title ruse, and it arrives in a slim-line colored case. Like championship staring contests, tape transformations take anywhere from one day to four weeks, depending on the shop's number of pending conversion requests.
Keepsake Family Tree Video
Dan Gelfond spent four years working as a video interviewer for Steven Spielberg's Survivors of the Shoah Visual History Foundation. In that time, he used his videographer's eye and interviewer's wit to help collect the testimony of thousands of Holocaust survivors and witnesses, immortalizing their stories. He also discovered his passion for preserving memories through video, a love that became a career when he founded Keepsake Family Tree Video.
Dan records major events, such as weddings or mitzvahs. He also lends his expertise and professional equipment to the production of corporate videos or event recordings, including vital trainings, all-hands meetings, and that one time Thompson left a thumbtack on the boss's chair. Additionally, he rescues old memories from outdated VHS or camcorder tapes by transferring them to DVD. His original creation, the Living Legacy DVD, remains his most notable service. As outlined in the Chicago Tribune, Dan employs the same skills he used working for the Visual History Foundation to interview a beloved family member, forever preserving their stories, advice, and wisdom. He travels anywhere in the world to conduct these interviews, bringing his professional lighting equipment, microphones, and, most importantly, demeanor.