Digital Memory Media Announces Alumni Relations Enhancement Program

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Digital Memory Media (DMM) has launched a new campaign towards enhancing alumni relations for private schools nationwide. By digitizing school media (photos, videos, yearbooks, etc.) and providing an online portal for easy search and access of the materials, DMM assists the school's development department to cultivate and enhance relationships with alumni and parents.

Yearbook Digitization

Ensuring School Memories Last by Digitizing Yearbooks, Photos, and Videos

Over the years I continue to send our documents and videos to DMM on a regular basis... DMM's services are of great importance to an archivist who has the responsibility for the preservation of The Hun School's history."

Digital Memory Media (DMM), an exciting division of Innovative Document Imaging (IDI), has launched a new campaign towards enhancing alumni relations for private schools nationwide.

By preserving and having the ability to retrieve a private school’s history, Digital Memory Media assists the school’s development department to cultivate and enhance relationships with alumni and parents, making them more likely to contribute to an institution that has meant a lot to them and their children.

Digital Memory Media (DMM) is an exciting division of Innovative Document Imaging (IDI). IDI is an industry leader with a long history of serving the world’s top libraries, publishing companies, pharmaceutical companies, universities, historical societies and businesses. DMM’s new website has been launched to offer the same technology and expertise IDI used to digitally preserve historical documents, like the United States Constitution and the 13th Amendment.

Digital Memory Media (DMM) serves its customers from a state-of-the-art document conversion facility in East Brunswick, NJ. DMM performs digital conversion of 8mm and 16mm film, tapes, video cassettes, photos, slides, audio cassettes and reels, at a reasonable price.

IDI and DMM can preserve a school’s history by digitizing the school’s photos, videos, documents, 8mm or 16mm movies, slides, yearbooks, newspapers microfilm and oral histories. However, the digitization of old media alone means little without an effective means of organizing and accessing the materials. This is why DMM provides a portal for easy access to the historical content, like the digital yearbook — the website can be segmented for public or private (i.e. alumni only) viewing. Maximizing new digital technologies is a surefire way to enhance alumni relations.

Mary Ann Fox, Archivist and Librarian for The Hun School of Princeton had this to say: "Over the years I continue to send our documents and videos to DMM on a regular basis so that each year of our school’s activities is documented and preserved. They perform their work with the highest technical ability, and with the utmost integrity. DMM’s services are of great importance to an archivist who has the responsibility for the preservation of The Hun School’s history."

IDI is a world leader in preserving history including clients such as the New York Historical Society (Gilder Lehrman collection: including an original copy of the US constitution and the 13th amendment) the Smithsonian Institute, the Academy Awards, the British Library and the American Antiquarian Society.

Some of DMM’s private school clients include The Hun School, Princeton Day School, Archdioceses of Patterson, Fordham Prep, Friends Academy, and Oak Knoll School.

All digital conversions are performed (in-house) at the safe and secure East Brunswick facility. The details on how all if this operates can be found at http://www.dmmem.com. Questions can be sent via the contact form on the website, or one can call toll-free 800-380-9050 or 732-613-7170.

Combining DMM’s technology with IDI’s history of success in document imaging has created a convenient vehicle for preserving and accessing precious memories from anywhere. DMM transforms film, photos and audio into crystal clear cinema quality digital formats that will last forever, thus enhancing the school’s development department and growing stronger bonds with the student body, parents, alumni, and future recruits for years to come. Now is the time for schools to preserve their histories before it is too late.

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Stefano Grossi
@digitalmemmedia
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