All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
· Reviewed September 28, 2017
Reviewed May 20, 2016
Reviewed September 20, 2014
What You'll Get
Much like a butterfly collection or a loose transdimensional tesseract, a family portrait is best kept secured behind a protective pane of glass. Entrap a memory with today's Groupon: for $40, you get $100 worth of custom framing at Carter House Gallery & Framing.
Backed by 22 years of experience, Carter House Gallery & Framing's skilled image wranglers carefully cram prized artwork and collectibles into creative and customized frames. Build a fence around your favorite portrait, landscape, or parking ticket by perusing the selection of more than 2,500 frames and 2,000 types of mattes, or protect collectibles inside decorative shadowboxes. After you've selected a suitable frame and matte, an experienced picture preserver will help pick out the right type of glass to add that extra oomph to the keepsake in question. Though prices vary widely depending on frame size and the materials used, diploma framing begins at $115 with a basic frame and single matte, and movie posters start at $145 with a single matte and frame.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Oct 10, 2011. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy multiple as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Carter House Gallery & Framing
Bring a project to Carter House Gallery & Framing and you’ll be presented with a seemingly endless selection of materials—the shop boasts more than 2,500 frames and 2,000 different mattes. As the on-site gallery (with pieces from both local and national artists) suggests, the team can expertly frame a variety of artworks and photographs. However, their projects aren’t limited to traditional subjects; in addition to memorabilia such as jerseys, Carter House’s team can frame flat screen televisions and digital photo frames. They can also restore family photographs that faded after people hung them in their car windows so they could use the carpool lane.