Scott Hupertz Photography


After many less-than-satisfying results from a multitude of printing services, I decided to buy my own printer.  After many less-than-satisfying results from my own printer, I finally learned to produce prints that I was not ashamed to sign.  All ink and media that I use is of the highest archival standards.  Currently, I use only Hahnemuhle Photo Rag paper.  It is a heavy (320 gsm), 100% cotton, acid-free, calcium carbonate buffered paper that has a high resistance to moisture.  I use only Hahnemuhle Fine Art canvas which is also 100% cotton, acid-free and calcium carbonate buffered.  Canvas prints are stretched over heavy, high-quality stretcher bars that will not warp or bend.  The combination of ink and media that I use produces prints that should last at least a couple of lifetimes (you should live so long).  Until I buy a larger printer, my maximum media size is 13"x19".  I leave an unprinted border of 1/2" for matting purposes, this produces an image that is exactly 18" by approximately 12" (depending on the image).  Since a good deal of extra canvas is required for stretching, my maximum canvas print size is exactly 17" by approximately 11" (again, depending of the image).  Acceptable forms of payment are cash, check and credit card via PayPal.

Please note that all computer monitors are different (that includes yours).  Therefore, prints may not appear exactly as they do on your computer (i.e. slightly lighter, darker, etc.).  However, I assure you that all prints look exactly as I intended.

It always upset me when someone would by one of my prints and later tell me what they paid to have it mounted, matted and framed.  In most cases, the framer was making a better living off of my work than I was.  [Look, I'm sure that the framers are good people and they have children to feed, but...]  Over the years, I have become quite good at framing pictures.  Consider ordering your print framed and you will save a significant sum of money.  I only use a few different styles of matting and frames.  So if you are picky about such things, you may want to go ahead and help to feed the framer's children.