MUSEUM ACRYLIC MOUNTED PRINT

The Platinum standard of Fine Art Printing, with lifetime no-fade guarantee!

A pigment paper print with archival rating of hundreds of years is face-mounted on 99% UV inhibiting, ¼” Truelife® acrylic and backed with another piece of acrylic. The edges are hand polished for a crystal clear look that allows the light to enter from the sides and illuminate the print. This print type has the highest color gamut of any print type in the industry. The colors are deep and rich, the whites pure and the blacks complete. These pigment paper prints have been tested to last over 100 years behind standard glass in normal viewing environments. When put behind UV inhibiting glass or laminates the archival quality of these prints has been proven to last over 200 years!

The adhesive used in this process is Diasec® brand, a silicon adhesive combined with a proprietary product that ensures a complete and permanent bond. Unlike sticky film-based acrylic mounts that look similar, Diasec® is engineered to never separate, bubble, peel, or fail. The print is UV filtered, chemically inert and stable, yet remains flexible allowing it to withstand environmental changes that can wreak havoc on an acrylic print that uses adhesive films.

This print type is typically displayed with the museum float mount, and no frame is required. If you would like this print framed, see our Frame Options or contact us directly and we can help you pick out the perfect frame for your print.

Fall Sunset over Timp

Limited Edition of 500 Museum Grade, Fine Art Prints.

Mount Timpanogos is my favorite mountain. Growing up in Provo and American Fork, Utah, this mountain played a huge part of my adolescence. I spent many hours just gazing out the window at this mountain imagining all sorts of adventures. As I grew I started climbing the mountain and over the years I have become familiar with the many aspects of it. Timpanaogos means “river of rock” in the native Indian tongue and it is for good reason. This mountain is a classic example of how the Rocky Mountains got their name. Over the years I have photographed “Timp” from many different angles and locations. I captured this image in the fall of 2016 and it has become one of my favorites. I set up and waited and as the evening progressed I was amazed at the light show across this dramatic mountain. I love the layers of this photograph. The yellow and green in the oaks in the foreground, the shades of red and pink in the clouds, the color in the aspens and the maple in the bottom right corner in its glorious red autumn color.

Prints Available