Would you like to free up some space on your hard drive? Wouldn't you like to know that your most important family pictures are backed-up and safely stored? It's time to get those pictures off your camera, out of digital storage, and enjoy them!
A few years ago, I started making photo albums for each of our family vacations and I used Shutterfly to help me do it. It's a great way to keep photos from each vacation organized and easily accessible and the professional photo books from Shutterfly look so much nicer than pictures in those ugly old fashioned plastic albums!
It's taken awhile, but I finally got around to making a photo album for our trip to Brussels, Paris, and Amsterdam as well as our southwest road trip. I really enjoy putting these vacation photo books together because I get a chance to remember the trip as I'm choosing the pictures for each book.
I love using Shutterfly to make my photo books because it's so easy to use and I can design my books exactly the way I want them to look. Shutterfly has so many choices of book sizes, styles, designs, themes, fonts, and colors.
Not only is Shutterfly's book editing program really easy to use, but the quality of the books are excellent. They are nicely bound and have exceptional imaging and print quality.
And you can add text so you'll never forget any important details, names or dates!
And you can upload as many pictures as you want to Shutterfly. When you sign up for a free Shutterfly account, you'll get free unlimited picture storage! That means even if you don't make a book, your pictures are still backed up and safe. If your laptop crashes or you lose your phone, you still have all your pictures!
Whether it's a gorgeous wedding photo album, a new baby memory book, a fun-filled family photo album, an adventurous travel photo album, or a personalized children’s book, Shutterfly has a professionally bound photo book that's perfect for you.
I also used Shutterfly to print pictures of some of my favorite trips for the gallery wall in my living room because two of the frames needed large format prints (larger than 8x10).