Photography has progressed exponentially over the past century with the development of digital cameras, faster shutter speeds, and smiling. Capture the latest trends of emotional technology with today’s Groupon from Snapped Together. Choose between the following options:
- For $300, you get a photo-booth rental for one–three hours any day of the week (up to a $699 value).
- For $400, you get a photo-booth rental for three–five hours on Friday, Saturday, or Sunday (up to an $899 value).<p>
Snapped Together’s inventory of enclosed and open-air photo booths keeps guests entertained and well documented at all manner of gatherings. Before the start of a client’s birthday party, wedding reception, or driving-school-graduation bash, booths arrive accompanied by a selection of whimsical props and a trained technician, who has the robo-photographer running within 45 minutes and remains on-site. Guests can sardine themselves along the wide bench of an enclosed booth or enjoy the elbowroom afforded by an open-air model, then press the button and bare their chompers for a series of four photos. In about 60 seconds, booths spit photo strips into partygoers’ waiting hands, providing them with a personalized keepsake that, with a little glue and construction paper, can double as a valid passport. As parties dwindle and camera shutters snap their final snaps, technicians disassemble the booth and haul it safely home.
Snapped Together's hand-built photo booths, armed with professional-grade cameras, lighting, and printers, spit out crisp, vivid photo strips within seconds while oozing retro charm. Its open-air booths made with mahogany and brushed aluminum channel the photo booths of yesteryear but without all the nasty chemicals and posing for days to get one picture. Staffers transport these open-air models—as well as traditional booths—to a cornucopia of events and stand by to help add photogenic pizzazz to weddings, birthday parties, and charitable fundraisers. After shindigs, hosts can bring home a flash drive brimming with images, a memento almost as priceless as a contact lens used by Ansel Adams.