Emulsion Film Lab launches Kickstarter Campaign for New Zealand & Australia

Emulsion Film Lab launches Kickstarter Campaign for New Zealand & Australia

Now Seeking Community Support via Kickstarter, Emulsion Film Lab will help all those who still shoot in the Beautiful Medium of Film!

October 05, 2017 ( datsyn.com) – Emulsion Film Lab is a dedicated film lab based in New Zealand and it aims to help all those artists who still use the traditional medium of films in this digital age. The lab is now seeking community support for this cause on Kickstarter and it aims to assist the artists in getting their films developed in a professional environment. The project aims to help artists from Australia and New Zealand with dedication like no other lab of its kind.

“Our goal is clear and it is simply to keep the film medium going strong, give strength to the market and give film photographers a solid ground to work on.” Said Ned Moess, the creator of this project. Ned is an avid film shooter and he has been developing and printing films in a dark room for about a decade now.

According to Ned, there are many artists who still use the traditional method of film developing and the waiting as well as the excitement when that roll comes back from developing is something he truly understands, respect and believes in. His goal is to raise a sum of NZ$ 10,000 with this Kickstarter campaign and he is welcoming everyone to generously support him in this project.

The Kickstarter Campaign is located on the web at: www.kickstarter.com/projects/1855691479/emulsion-film-lab-new-zealand and supporters can back him with pledges ranging from NZ$ 25 to NZ$ 1000 or more. Each pledge offers a great reward and more details about the project are available on the Kickstarter campaign page. 

Emulsion Film Lab is a project of a New Zealand based film shooter and a professional darkroom expert who still believes in the strength of the traditional methods of developing a film. He has launched a Kickstarter campaign to help people who still love using the traditional methods in capturing and development of photos in a dark room. 

 

Source: PR