Northbrook, IL (PRWEB) July 11, 2012
Old photographs and 35mm slides, 8mm film and VHS video tapes are trapped in shoe boxes and confined in basements and attics in almost every home in America. Photographs crack and fade, old film becomes brittle and shifts color, and video tapes lose information and stability. The best way to prevent deterioration of memories stored on such 20th century media is to transfer them to digital formats such as digital files, DVD, or Blu-ray. This can be accomplished with various DIY systems or commercial digitization services.
Digitization services can sometimes put a strain on wallets and purses. To make this process affordable, FilmTransfer.com is running a Christmas in July promotion where all transfer services are 50% off - with industry low prices of $10.00 per 2hr VHS tape, $6.25 for a 50ft reel of 8mm film, and $.20/photo. Now everyone has the opportunity to preserve their family memories. “Everyone has important memories to preserve, but not everyone can afford it. We feel obligated to make these services available to every family in this country”, quote by Eugene Gekhter, the CEO of the company. FilmTransfer.com is even giving away thousands of dollars in free transfer services with no purchase necessary. With this promotional offer, everyone has a chance to preserve their history.
FilmTransfer.com is the leader in expert digitization of old film and video and the geeks of the industry. They can process virtually all formats and specialize in film to DVD, VHS to DVD, video transfer, film transfer, video conversion, 8mm film transfer, and photo scanning. The company started in 2002 and has an impressive list of quality-centric customers, including History Channel, Biography Channel, Northwestern University, University of Illinois, University of Arizona, International Swimming Hall of Fame, National Air and Space Museum, and Joffrey Ballet.
“Our business is to restore precious memories to their original vibrancy and preserve them in digital formats for our customers to enjoy, edit and share,” says Mr. Gekhter.