framing art


1. Your home doesn't have to be a museum. Most of us collect wonderful pieces of art outside of the above categories: sentimental pieces we've inherited, online flea markets and sheet music, a photograph bought on a honeymoon, and some children's art. Paintings, old posters, a lovely quilt that's too thin to wear but could look dreamy on a wall.

These are the pieces you'll want to get framed properly without spending a fortune or feeling intimidated by the process.

2. chassis for long distances.To preserve a piece over time, matte materials must be acid free and have a dust cover on the back. Traditionally there is a layer of glass on the front, but some companies offer acrylic instead. Acrylic has the advantage of being unbreakable and lightweight; On the other hand, it scratches much more easily than glass. Whatever the material, the key is that it is treated to protect it from UV rays

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