Art collectors protect their pictures the same way crime bosses discipline their children—by having them framed. Guard your pictures before they take a fall with today's Groupon: for $30, you get $100 worth of canvas printing or custom framing at Museum Quality Framing in Camarillo.
Museum Quality Framing's owner, James Brent, combines 20 years of experience with a knowledgeable staff to preserve works of art with giclée canvas printing and thousands of frame options. Lonely paintings, photographs, or punctured whoopee cushions pair off with custom frame, mat, and glass partners, and a virtual framing system shows off the potential framework options before the purchase concludes. Digital-print experts can also upload digitized memories and print them onto canvases or onto glossy, mat, or fly paper.
Though pricing varies on each project, small projects—such as bordering an 8"x10" canvas print with a simple wooden frame—start around $25. Printing estimates are also available through Museum Quality Framing's online calculator. Complimentary deliveries and pickups in local areas ensure that all items arrive fresher than a breath of air expelled by a dentist.
Museum Quality Framing
Museum Quality Framing deploys an advanced giclée printing process and thousands of custom-framing moulding and mat options to enhance and preserve photos and artwork. Owner James Brent and his staff can manipulate photos of family outings, sporting events, or pedestrians with extremely funny hairdos with watercolor- or oil-painting effects. Currently starring in the shop's cast of ever-advancing technologies, an Epson UltraChrome K3 printer pops 2880x1440 dots per square inch on premium papers and canvases. Though printing costs vary depending on the size of the print and the materials used, an online print calculator can tally rough estimates.
Museum Quality Framing also encapsulates vibrant prints with thousands of variations in moulding size, shape, and stain and mat texture, color, and finish. In-studio virtual framing gives customers a preview of the finished product and allows for digital trial and error, eliminating expensive reframing if a neon-pink 5-inch moulding fails to bring out the color in Great Grandpa's eyes.