Do you have a hundred and one photos on your phone but never seem to be in the pictures?

Do the photos you take only exist on your phone instead of hanging, pride of place, on your walls?

If you’re looking at your children and wondering how the heck they got so tall so soon and you’re next thought is that they’ll have flown the nest before you know it then, this is for you.

It’s important that not only the milestones but also day-to-day life and those things that you cherish most, are captured in a way that allows you to share them with your friends and family.

It’s not just about perfect family portraits, I’m talking about REAL moments – the messy breakfast times, the chaotic bedtimes, chasing your baby boy, mid-nappy change, just as he pees all over the carpet and uses you as a climbing frame, while you scrub the floor (more than once).

These messy, imperfect, even mundane happenings will come to hold so much meaning and magic when you look back.

Now there’s no way you can capture every single moment in a photograph, camera phone’s are great but sometimes you need to put the camera away and just be in that moment.

All of these little things that are part of our every day, will, one day, be gone, if they aren’t already!

If there’s one thing I’ve learnt about having children, it is that time seems to move, at least, twice as fast (and you get about three times less sleep).

You can’t stop the clock or, turn back time. But looking through photographs helps to trigger these memories, connects us to each other and helps us to remember our family story.

If you found this page, then you’re looking for someone to capture your family’s story. And if that’s the case, then I’d love to hear from you.

“On the one hand, our children are the most photographed in history with more than 52 million snaps uploaded on Instagram globally every day and  350 million to Facebook. Yet many are rarely looked at again […] only 23 per cent of photos taken end up in a traditional album […] And an estimated 631 million photographs each year, around a third of the total taken, will remain forever on accounts to which we’ve forgotten the passwords, or on obsolete hard drives, making them inaccessible to us and future generations.”

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