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Avoid the embarrassing spectacle of hand delivering your Christmas cards on Boxing Day with today's holiday head start: $50 worth of personalized photo products and services from Exposures for $25. You can buy as many Groupons as you like, though you'll only be able to use one per purchase; this Groupon does not cover shipping costs.
Now that you've blown the conch shell to assemble your family, groomed them until they could pose for a board-game box, and taken a statistically improbable photo in which all of their eyes are open, you can finally get a little creative with the style and format in which your friends will receive it. Exposures' wide variety of Christmas and holiday photo card options ($19.95–$57.95) pretty much covers every design that doesn't involve a flaming battleaxe.
If you're fond of quaint holiday traditions such as "sending letters," Exposures can provide you with custom stationery ($19.95–$90). Recreational Andy Warhols, meanwhile, can adorn entire walls with picture frames ($4.95–$865) of the same photo in different colors. If taking a sip of coffee out of a mug emblazoned with a self-portrait or hanging an ornament with a photo of the kids sounds appealing, take a look at the myriad of photo gifts. And if your crawlspace is full to bursting with the family photos of years past, you might want to browse Exposures' range of photo albums ($8.95–$395) and storage options, infinitely more browseable, tactile, and enduring than gathering around the family Macbook.
When amateur photographers go through their old prints looking for things to customize at Exposures, many are surprised to find unusual presences in the photos that they’ve never noticed before. Many are just tricks of light, but some appear to be downright paranormal. Cue up the spooky theme music and check out your own photos for any mysterious signs of the following:
- Blurry, apelike silhouette may be rare image of that most elusive of all cryptozoological creatures: Out-of-Focusquatch
- Metallic saucer-shaped objects are noteworthy if they are in the sky; they are markedly less noteworthy if they are the hubcaps to your cousin’s Ford Tempo
- Dust motes might actually be flash-eating shutterbugs
- The most baffling phenomenon of all: a photo of Uncle Rick without a tumbler of scotch in his hand
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