Showing posts from April 24, 2011

Now Shipping Internationally.

After a few rough starts shipping beyond the USA I decided to give it another try. I have a new shipping outlet here in town that can help me with my seemingly many questions. I feel more confident that my pieces will arrive to my customers overseas. I have marked certain items with a flat rate at my Etsy Shop LRStudio but if there is a piece you would like to purchase or buying several please contact me and I will get the shipping charges for you. All international orders are billed through PayPal it is the only merchant service I use. 
I always marvel at the similarities of this grand world we all share and it is important to remember we are all connected. Because of a few people that tried some underhanded business practices I became fearful of this world beyond my own little country. I apologize to everyone for being so small-minded and I am overcoming those fears. I love the idea that one of my pieces could end up in Japan or Brazil or Australia or a remote little island in the oc…

Had to share this it is that good!

This is a re-post from Keith Bond on FineArtViews. I just had to pass this on. He absolutely nails it. Please read.

The Crossroadsby Keith Bond

This article is by Keith Bond, Regular contributing writer for FineArtViews.  You should submit an article and share your views as a guest author by clicking here.

It was a point of decision.  Should I turn right or continue straight ahead?  I had reached a crossroads.  En route to a remote area in Southeastern Arizona, I was traveling through Silver City, New Mexico.  Just outside Truth or Consequences, New Mexico, I was faced with the decision to stay on the more traveled major roads or take a less traveled road.

The main roads – the well traveled roads – have a total mileage of 136 miles with about a 2 ½ hour drive time.  The smaller, less traveled road has a total mileage of about 88 miles with a 2 ½ hour drive time.  I chose the latter.

This drive was narrow, winding over mountains and canyons.  The hairpin turns were many and frequ…