Acclaimed Photography – Family, Senior & Headshot Photos in Seattle, WA

Seattle Area Photography, Acclaimed Photography, Bothell, Wa www.AcclaimedPhotography.com

Personalized Cell Phone Covers for iPhone4, iPhone3, Samsung Galaxy, HTC Desire, iPod Touch, Blackberry 4700, Balckberry 8520 September 12, 2012

Filed under: Uncategorized — Kerri Kirshner @ 11:07 am

Do you have one of the following phones: iPhone4, iPhone 3, Samsung Galaxy S. HTC Desire, iPod Touch, Blackberry 4700, or Blackberry 8520? If you do, you can get a custom cover for your phone through Acclaimed Photography

 

Personalized Cell Phone Cover. Personalized iPhone Cover, Personalized Blackberry Cover, Blackberry 8520 cover, iPhone 3 Cover, iPhone 4 cover

Personalized phone covers by Acclaimed Photography. Do you have one of the following phones: iPhone4, iPhone 3, Samsung Galaxy S. HTC Desire, iPod Touch, Blackberry 4700, or Blackberry 8520? If you do, you can get a custom cover for your phone through Acclaimed Photography

http://www.AcclaimedPhoto.com

 

South American Photography and Travel Adventures – March 2013 August 26, 2012

 Are you interested in improving your photography

skills and travel at the same time?

 Acclaimed Photography Travel Adventures has

amazing adventures planned for you!

This adventure is for you if: You want to learn photography (daily) from a professional photographer, have a travel guide with you for your entire stay, enjoy incredible excursions, and want the details planned and taken care of by an experienced traveler.

South American Travel Adventures. Travel South America. Travel to South America. South America travel itineraries. Chilean wine. Argentinian wine. South American Wines

We have two amazing adventure programs available:  

12 day and 9 day adventures.

These travel adventures will take you to Argentina & Chile

Departures: March/April 2013 

Map of Chile. Map of Uruguay. Map of Argentina. Argentina small group tour. Chile small group tour. Uruguay small group tour. South America small group tour. Adventure Travel. Photography Classes. Learn Photography.

March is such a pleasant time to travel in South America since it is the end of their summer/beginning of autumn.

12 Days, 11 Nights

This adventure has been carefully designed to ensure an authentic and unforgettable experience.  Groups are limited to 10 people, for you to enjoy your South American travel adventure in a personalized way. Relish the Old European atmosphere in the big city of Buenos Aires,  tour wineries and taste some of the best South American wines, walk and bike through historic cities, learn to tango, and cross through the breathtaking Andes Mountain Range.

     

 Highlights:

  • Dedicated Guide Throughout the 12 Days

    Learn Photography, Daily Lessons

  • Wine Tasting/Tours

  • UNESCO World Heritage Cities

  • Tango Lesson/Show

  • Local Markets

       

Ideal For:

  • Adventurers

  • Wine Enthusiasts

  • Photo Enthusiasts

  • Culture

  • Scenery

  • Big City

      •   Outdoors

How Will We Spend Our Time? 

Days will be busy . . . nights will be full.  Be prepared to walk, a lot!

There’s no better way to explore a city or its community than walking.

Buenos Aires, Argentina (4 nights)

  • Daily Photography Instruction
  • Travel Guide  Throughout the Day
  • Premium wine tasting
  • Tango Show with dinner
  • Buenos Aires City Tour by Bicycle (visiting the neighborhoods of La Boca, Puerto Madero, Custanera Sur, Catalinas, Caminito, La Boca Jr’s Stadium, Parque Lezama, Plaza Dorrego-San Telmo, Plaza de Mayo),
  • Explore Buenos Aires’ Recoleta area and famous cemetery
  • Learn to Tango (class & dinner)
  • Daily free time to explore on your own

Valparaíso, Chile (3 nights)

  • Daily Photography Instruction
  • Travel Guide  Throughout the Day
  • Discover and explore  this one-of-a-kind UNESCO World Heritage city on foot via a guided walking tour
  • Time to explore the cerros of ‘Valpo’ on your own
  • Beach day in neighboring Viña del Mar
  • Winery tours in the nearby wine valley that surrounds ‘Valpo’
  • Transportation to and from activities

Mendoza, Argentina (1 night)

  • Spend today exploring one of the largest wine regions on horseback with a guided tour to several wineries, includes food
  • Crossing the Breathtaking Andes Mountain Range to Santiago
  • Photography Instruction
  • Transportation to and from Activities

Santiago, Chile (2 nights)

  • Santiago city tour (visiting/walking through the areas of:  La Mon­eda Palace (Gov­ern­ment Palace),  Ex National Con­gress, Our typ­i­cal Cof­fee & Legs (great story behind that!),  Plaza de Armas Square,  Metropolitan Cathedral,  Fore­stal Park,  Fine Arts Museum,  Santa Lucia´s Hill,  Las­tar­ria Neigh­bor­hood,  GAM Cul­tural Cen­tre,  Mulato´s Gil Square (MAVI),  Plaza Italia,  Bellav­ista Neigh­bor­hood (great shopping),  La Chas­cona (Pablo Neruda´s House),  San Cristo­bal Hill)
  • Farewell dinner
  • Daily Photography Lessons
  • Travel Guide Throughout the Day
  • Transportation to Activities

Overnight bus (1 night)

  • South American buses are in a class of their own. Superior to any image you may have of buses in the USA.  We will board the overnight bus in Buenos Aires to Mendoza, Executive Class with overstuffed leather chair that fully reclines, individual movie screen with headphones. Includes meal service, wine and soft drinks.

La Boca is a neighborhood, or barrio of the Argentine capital, Buenos Aires. It retains a strong European flavour, with many of its early settlers being from the Italian city of Genoa. In fact the name has a strong assonance with the Genoese neighborhood of Boccadasse (or Bocadaze in Genoese dialect), and some people believe[who?] that the Buenos Aires barrio was indeed named after it. The conventional explanation is that the neighborhood sits at the mouth ("boca" in Spanish) of the Riachuelo. Acclaimed Photography Travel Adventures, Seattle, WA

La Boca (photo above)  is a lively neighborhood, or barrio of the Argentine capital, Buenos Aires. It retains a strong European  flavour, with many of its early settlers being from the Italian city of Genoa. Throughout the day you can find tango dancers who will be happy to pose for a photo with you (for a small fee). This is a great place to buy local art and do some souvenir shopping.

La Boca is a lively place in Buenos Aires where you can watch the tango on the street. Brightly colored houses and apartments line each street.

For those of you who like wine, look no further. Mendoza, Argentina, where wine  making is a major industry, and no lack of wineries to visit!   Two of the main industries of Mendoza area are olive oil production and wine making. The region around Greater Mendoza is the largest wine-producing area in Latin America.

Horseriding in Wine Country. Acclaimed Photography Travel Adventures. Ride horses in wine country. Argentina wine country by horseback.

Wine country by horseback – Acclaimed Photography Travel Adventures

During our time in Mendoza we will horseback ride through the lush vineyards

while exploring and tasting exceptional wines.

Mendoza, Argentina is one of the largest wine regions in South America.

Valparaíso, Chile, a UNESCO Heritage City, is one of the most colorful, unique cities in the world! Below is just a couple of the amazing paintings (on the steps and the walls) completed by artists. Along our travel adventures,  this is one city where we’ll spend some time exploring. The days we spend in ‘Valpo’ will allow us to explore this unique city, do a lot of cool photography, and at least one day-trip to wine country.

Valparaíso is one of those towns that you could easily lose yourself in. There are many cerros in which you can wander to your hearts content. Acclaimed Photography has selected this as one of the main cities to visit on this adventure.

Along our journey we will get the chance to cross the longest continental mountain range in the world;

The  breathtaking Andes Mountain Range.

The Andes is the longest continental mountain range in the world. It is a continual range of highlands along the western coast of South America. This range is about 7,000 km (4,300 mi) long, about 200 km (120 mi) to 700 km (430 mi) wide (widest between 18° south and 20° south latitude), and of an average height of about 4,000 m (13,000 ft). The Andes extend from north to south through seven South American countries: Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, Chile and Argentina. Along its length, the Andes is split into several ranges, which are separated by intermediate depressions. The Andes is the location of several high plateaux – some of which host major cities such as Quito, Bogotá, Arequipa, Medellín, Sucre, and La Paz. The so-called Altiplano plateau is the world's second-highest plateau following the Tibetan plateau. The Andes range is the world's highest mountain range outside of Asia. The highest peak, Mount Aconcagua, rises to an elevation of about 6,962 m (22,841 ft) above sea level. The peak of Chimborazo in the Ecuadorean Andes is farther from Earth's centre than any other location on Earth's surface, due to the equatorial bulge resulting from Earth's rotation. The world's highest volcanoes are in the Andes, including Ojos del Salado on the Chile-Argentina border which rises to 6,893 m (22,615 ft). Fifty other Andean volcanoes also rise above 6,000 m (19,685 ft).

Practical Photography

Along this journey we will be learning about photography. That’s a fairly broad word and subject. Here are some items we will learn and practice:

  • -Learn the dials on your camera (Manual, Shutter Priority, Sports Mode, Portrait Mode, Landscape Mode, etc) and what each one means/when to use each one
  • -Learn focal lengths/lenses
  • -Learn how to photograph: Landscapes, People, At sunset, In the full sun, and Night Photography
  • -Learn what ISO is and how it works
  • -Learn how to get the correct exposure
  • -Understand Depth of Field and Apertures
  • -Learn the Exposure Triangle and why it’s relevant to every image
  • -When to use flash/not use flash
  • -Learn White Balance and why we use it
  • -Learn Image Quality and why it’s relevant
  • Using Focal Points and why we use them
  • Learn how to compose a photograph

Composition:

  • Rule of Thirds
  • ‘S’Curve
  • Composing a portrait
  • Using Vertical and Horizontal Lines
  • Silhouette Photos
  • Experimenting with angles and when to use
  • Leading Lines and what they are
  • Using Shutter Speed for creativity

This adventure has been carefully planned. Days will be busy…nights

will be full. Plan on having a great adventure!

 

What’s Included

  • Small groups (limited to 10 people)
  • Daily Photography Instruction and Practice
  • 11 Nights Accommodations (1 overnight bus-deluxe class)
  • Comfortable, small hotels, most with en-suite
  • 22 Meals: (11 Breakfasts, 5 Lunches, 5 Dinners)
  • Transportation to each city, hotels and per itinerary

Not Included

  • Air travel
  • Meals not included in itinerary
  • Beverages/alcohol
  • Souvenirs
  • Personal  items
  • Laundry service
  • Argentina entrance fee ($130USD)

$3,295.00/USD, pp/double occupancy (plus air) **Save $400 each if booked by 11-15-2012

(That’s just $2,895.00/pp/do)

($500 deposit to hold your spot, balance due 60 days before departure)

Price includes:

-Small Group Adventure-Limited to 10 people

-Daily Photography Instruction

-Listed included activities/excursions (listed below)

-11 Nights Accommodations

-12 Breakfasts, 5 Lunches, 4 Dinners

-Transportation to each city and hotel

-Buenos Aires City Tour by Bicycle, with Lunch

-Buenos Aires Recoleta Cemetery and Surrounding Area

-Buenos Aires Tango Lesson in an Authentic Tango Hall

-Buenos Aires Professional  Tango Show and Dinner

-Horseback Riding in The Wine Valley with Lunch

-Walking tour of Santiago

-Walking tour of Valparaíso with Lunch

-Beach Day in Viña del Mar

-Premium wine tasting with tapas

-Crossing the Picturesque Andes Mountain Range

and more . . . .

– – – – – – – – – – – – – – – – –

Acclaimed Photography Adventure Travel

Book your Journey/Adventure Today!!

Phone: (four-two-five) four-eight-one/six-five-five-five/PST

Email: WorldTraveler100(at)hotmail.com

http://www.AcclaimedPhoto.com

_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

If you have a group of 8-10 people and you would like a custom itinerary, or private guide, this can be arranged. We can design a custom itinerary that includes more/less wine, more/less outdoor activities, different cities, etc.

Please email us for more information.

 

Photography classes in Bothell, Wa – Learn how to use your camera and take pictures July 26, 2012

Camera & Photography Classse
 
Enrollment is Now Open!
Ever think to yourself, “What are all these buttons are on my camera”? …”What do they all do”?
 
Now you can learn!
Mode Dial
Acclaimed Photography is now offering introductory classes for you to learn your camera and take better photos.
Classes will be held at the Acclaimed Photography studio, located in Bothell, WA (Canyon Park)
Child Classes (Ages 7-12)
Your child will learn:
-Getting familiar with the camera, buttons and dials
-Camera care and safety
-Composing photos
-Using a tripod & flash
-Basic lighting
-White balance
-and more . . .
Beginning 2-Part Classes: (select one)
Section 1-July 24 & 31 from 10:00-11:30am (tuesdays)
Section 2-August 1 & 3 from 10:00-11:30am (Wed & Fri)
**Your child will be responsible for bringing their own point-and-shoot camera
Adult Classes (Ages13+)
For the adult class we will go into more depth about the above-listed topics and more, like:
-Set focus
-Exposure triangle
-Creative shutter speeds
-New perspectives
-and more. . .
 Beginning 2-Part Classes: (select one)
Section 1– August 2 from 7-9pm & Aug 4th from 10am-12pm
(Thursday and Saturday)
Section 2-August 22 & 24 from 7-9pm (Wed & Fri)
**You will be responsible for bringing your own camera
 
Sign up and pay for your class:  Photography Classes

(select the class date to register, add it to your cart, and either pay via check or credit card)

Please call with questions or to register over the phone:
Kerri Kirshner, (206) 228-2442
 

Improve Your Precision with LensAlign MkII July 17, 2012

By Ellis Vener

It’s no secret that working professionals need to make sure that the tools of the craft work together smoothly and reliably. It is also true that just because high quality cameras and high quality lenses cost a lot, it doesn’t mean they will work together perfectly straight out of the box. Cinematographers and camerafolk in the broadcast industry, and some still photographers, have known this for decades.

While most of us still photographers are not able to cherry pick our lenses—trying several examples of the same lens to find the best one— and fewer go to the expense and trouble of having the optics in their lenses centered and collimated. Even if you do that does not ensure that the lens will then perfectly match an individual camera body. What is needed is a system for fine-tuning the autofocus system for individual lenses to eliminate the computational errors that result in front focusing or back focusing. Fortunately nearly all mid-range and high-end cameras introduced since 2007 have this. All that is needed is a method for testing and a target.

201207we_lensalign_front.jpg

Outside of making one yourself, there are a couple of kits available to make the AF fine-tuning process easy, but the most venerable is the LensAlign fromMichael Tapes Design. The original LensAlign PRO (ppmag.com review) and LensAlign Lite have now been replaced by the LensAlign MkII and MkII Plus. The difference between the standard MkII and the MkII Plus models is the size of the focusing target and the length of the ruler, with the larger target and longer ruler of the Plus model designed for use with 300mm and longer telephoto lenses. The long ruler and target of the Plus can be purchased separately and used with the basic MkII.

201207we_lensalign_right.jpg

Both the LensAlign PRO and MkII targets consist of a target for your TTL AF system to use, a sighting method through the center of the target to make sure that target is parallel to and centered in your image sensor, and a ruler mounted at a slant. The markings on the ruler guide you in determining whether you need apply positive or negative autofocus adjustment. The numbers do not translate to the precise amount of correction but serve as a general guide and for evaluating the results using Photoshop’s emboss effect as proof of the adjustment. Both the older and current models have a standard tripod screw socket for mounting the rig on a tripod head. But there are differences.

For starters, where the LensAlign PRO came preassembled, the MkII comes disassembled and can be broken down flat to travel. Snapping the MkII pieces together takes a couple of minutes and is an uncomplicated process. Also where the LensAlign PRO allowed you to change the ruler angle, on the MkII the angle is fixed at 45 degrees.

So how does it work? Ideally, start by mounting both the LensAlign MkII and a camera on separate tripods. While you can mount the LensAlign on a light stand, it helps to use a tripod with a head so you can fine tune the height, pitch, and yaw angles. In the worse case, you only need a tripod for your camera and a surface to rest the LensAlign on.

201207we_lensalign_reddot.jpg

Line up the center of the focus target with the center of your lens so that you can see all of the red circle on the back plane of the target inside the hole in the center of the target (above). The alignment process goes faster if you have an assistant moving the target while you look at the camera’s preview screen. Alignment is critical to make sure the zero mark on the ruler is not at an angle to the sensor plane on the focus target.

Once set up, shoot at different AF micro-adjust settings and the with lens wide open. Use a low ISO as well. While Canon and Nikon both recommend a target-to-camera distance of 50X the focal length, I’ve found that a 25X distance for most lenses works best. If you regularly shoot with the camera at a fixed distance to a subject, for studio headshot portraits for instance, use the target at that distance.

On most cameras the auto-focus micro adjustment range goes from -20 to +20. To speed the process along I shoot these initial series in increments of three starting at -18 (-18, -15, -12 … +18) and then import them into either Photoshop or Lightroom and view at 100%. Once I have found the best setting then shoot a second set of images at single step increments around the best result. For example, if +9 yields the best initial result shoot at +7, +8, +9, + 10 and +11.

To confirm the results, Michael Tapes suggests opening the select image in Photoshop and applying the Emboss filter. You want to look for offsets of color around the zero mark on the ruler. Once you’re confident of your results, make sure the best setting is programmed into the camera for that lens and you can move on to the next lens.

Zoom lenses present a slightly different challenge, as the settings that work at one end may not be optimal for the other. Canon addresses this in the EOS 5D Mark III and EOS 1D X by allowing for settings at both the Wide and Tele ends. We hope Nikon follows their lead.

There is one more significant difference between the older LensAlign PRO and the LensAlign Mk II: the cost. While the price of the LensAlign Pro was $179.00 while, the MkII sells for $79.95.

Fine-tuning autofocus performance really makes a difference in image quality. While it can’t turn a bad lens into a good lens, or a good lens into a great one, it will markedly and sometimes startlingly improve the results you get from that lens and camera.

The LensAlign MkII is available either directly from from Michael Tapes Design  or online through B&HAdorama, and similar online retailers.

LensAlign MkII: $79.95 
LensAlign MkII Plus: $159.95 
LensAlign MkII Long Ruler Kit (turns the basic MkII into a MkII Plus): $84.95

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Photographing Fireworks – 4th of July July 4, 2012

Filed under: Uncategorized — Kerri Kirshner @ 9:10 am
Tags: , , ,

 

Happy 4th of July!!

Michael Snow shot this multi-blast scene with his Fujifilm FinePix S5000 EVF camera by using a 2-second exposure and setting his aperture to f/8.

What you need

A camera. While an SLR is best because it gives you the most control over exposure, a simple point-and-shoot will do in many cases. Ideally your camera should have both exposure and aperture controls. Most compact cameras have some form of manual override. These can come in very handy.

A lens. Really, any lens will do, depending on the effect you’re after. If you want a panorama that includes an interesting landmark or land form, use a wide angle. If you want to fill your frame with fireworks, use a telephoto. Not sure? Bring a wide-to-tele zoom! There are many long-range SLR zoom lenses on the market these days that can cover your needs quite well.

A tripod. Handheld fireworks photos simply don’t work because the most effective fireworks photos are long exposures, and humans can’t keep a camera still for the one-second exposure you will likely need. The lines that trace the path of the bursts will be jiggly and detract from the beauty of the blasts. Even optical image stabilization won’t help much (it might help a little). To eliminate shakes, the camera must be mounted on a stable support–and a tripod’s the best. 

What gear do I need?

The answer to that question depends on how much you are willing to invest, your level of experience and your interest in photography. We’ve put together three possible kits for photographers with different needs. Why type describes you?

Basic: I’m a snapshooter and I just want my fireworks photos to come out clearly.

Camera: At a minimum, you need a camera that lets you set the shutter speed manually (shutter priority mode), or has a “Fireworks” exposure setting. It should also have the ability to record relatively long exposures, and have no shutter lag (a tall order for many compact cameras).

Tripod: You needn’t spend a mint on a tripod, but since lower-cost tripods may not be as rock steady as pricier models, hang your gadget bag from the center post to give it a more stable center of gravity. 

Hobbyist/enthusiast: I want to take prizewinning photos of fireworks that I can blow up to 11×14 or bigger and proudly hang on my wall.

Camera: An advanced compact or low to middle-range DSLR camera or MILC will give you sufficient exposure control and decent resolution and overall image quality for a fine blow-up.

Suggested lenses (for DSLRs): A good general-purpose zoom lens should be sufficient, as fireworks typically fill the sky if you’re standing in the designated viewing area. Check out standard wide-to-tele zooms.

Committed/Pro: I want to shoot marketable fireworks photos that I can sell as wall art, market as a poster, or licence out for use as stock photography.

Camera: Advanced metering and exposure control, high resolution, and fast burst rates will help you capture exactly the right moments at the correct exposure. Prosumer and pro cameras will get you there with no doubts.

For a lens, use a better quality midrange zoom (read Bob Atkins’ article about how to tell the difference) and a good, steady tripod. Also consider a remote shutter release to minimize camera vibration during those long exposures.

Zoom out and show your location: Water’s a great way to add an extra dimension to your fireworks photos, and if the fireworks are being launched on the water, you’ll be able to see the rockets streaking skyward and smoke below, which adds another element of interest. Photo © Ruslan Gilmanshin / istockphoto.com.

Where to Stand

Before the fireworks start, find out where the fireworks will be taking place, and scout around the area. Here are the best kinds of locations:

Good: An unobstructed view of the sky, upwind of the action. Make sure there are no buildings or trees in the way. Look for an elevated position so you don’t have the heads of the people in front of you in the shot. Why upwind? You don’t want the smoke blowing towards you because it can block the view–and do you really want to smell that?

Better: An unobstructed view with water. A body of water can result in interesting reflections of the fireworks.

Best: An unobstructed view with a landmark. Fireworks blazing against the profile of a well-known (and hopefully well lit) building or natural landmark can add a point of interest (and possibly salability) to your image.

 

Dramatic, yes–but tricky: The sunset meant a shorter exposure of around 1/8 sec, since the background is brighter than usual for fireworks–hence the smaller burst trails. In tricky light like this just the sun dipped below the horizon, choose a small aperture and the lowest ISO setting available so you can get the longest exposure possible. If your camera has auto bracketing, use it! Photo © Jacom Stephens / iStockphoto.com

 

 

Exposure tips

Aperture: Most photographers use ISO 100 and an aperture of between f/8 and f/16. The smaller aperture intensifies the colors of the fireworks and prevents overexposure. Experiment and see how the different aperture setting changes the look of your image.

Shutter speed: Use your camera’s “B” (bulb) setting. Start your exposure at the moment the burst begins, and end it when the burst reaches its peak. How long is long enough? For a single blast, a second or two should be sufficient.

Some photographers leave their camera on B and block the lens until there’s a burst, and repeating the process over several bursts. This results in a multiple exposure that can fill the frame with fireworks.

Scott Laliberte used his Canon Digital Rebel XT and Canon 70-300mm f/4.5-5.6 DO IS USM lens to capture this amazing blast.

Color balance: Daylight is fine, but if you have lit buildings you should set color balance based on how they are lit.

What about auto-everything cameras?

If your camera lacks manual settings, you can still get reasonably good fireworks shots. Set it to Landscape mode so it focuses on infinity. Disable the flash. Start the exposure before a blast if possible and the lens will remain open longer. 

To reduce lag time (a delay between when you press the shutter release and the camera takes the picture), keep your finger on the shutter release, pressing it halfway down.

Reducing noise

If your camera has a noise reduction feature, by all means use it. The long exposures are bound to overheat the image sensor, which results in digital artifacts (“noise”) that look a bit like grain in your photograph. The black sky will look muddy or worse. There is also software and there are techniques for reducing grain in Photoshop—but that’s another story. 

 

By Mason Resnick

 

Comparing Cameras to Buy. Not sure which camera to buy? June 29, 2012

Filed under: Uncategorized — Kerri Kirshner @ 1:00 pm

Image

On a daily basis I get asked the question, “What camera should I buy”. My answer is, “It depends”. It depends on how you are going to use the camera, for what, how large or small you want the camera body to be, does it need to be fast…are you photographing sports or a wedding? If you have these burnng questions here is a website to help you compare cameras side-by-side:

http://snapsort.com/compare

Let me know if you found this website helpful!

Acclaimed Photography

http://www.AcclaimedPhoto.com

 

Bake your photographer a cake they will love! June 26, 2012

I saw this photo floating around and I just HAD to share. I have looked at all the instructions and it looks like it is a bit time-consuming, but your photography friend will love it! Here is a photo and the link for instructions on how to make the Nikon cake. Yummy!!

 

Nikon Cake, Acclaimed Photography Bothell, Bothell Photographer, Bake a Photographer a Cake

 

Bake your photographer a cake, Acclaimed Photography Bothell, WA, Bothell Photography

 

Here is a link to the full instructions on how to make this great cake: http://www.diyphotography.net/how-to-bake-a-nikon-cake

 

Enjoy!

Kerri Kirshner

http://www.AcclaimedPhoto.com

 

 

 
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