Hi! It's Dee and I'm so happy to be here with another blogpost for Write. Click. Scrapbook! I hope you are enjoying this week with the subject of "no." This topic may seem a little negative, but as we've seen the passed few days it contains a lot of fun ideas for layouts.
Today I'd like to challenge you with another no: no visible journaling on your layouts. First and foremost let me preface this by saying that I love love love layouts with a lot of journaling! But sometimes a layout just works better without journaling. If you do want to tell a story with that layout you can of course add in an extra page (maybe a 6x12) even, but another option is to hide the journaling. That is exactly what I did! For both of this weeks layout I'm keeping in check with the food theme of this month's gallery because well.. I just really like to talk, blog & scrap about food ;-)
First up is this fun layout about an absolutely amazing lunch at the Eiffel tower me and my husband had last September when we visited Paris.
I printed the pictures with my Canon Selphy. The little ones are 2x2 and the bigger ones are 3x4. I've written the journaling about this amazing lunch on a grey tag that I tucked behind the bigger photos. For the title I used a fun stamp by Kelly Purkey and letter stickers by Tim&Beck for Studio Calico. The acetate shapes are by Maggie Holmes for Crate Paper and the colored paper is by Heidi Swapp.
The second layout is another picture heavy layout and it tells the story about another great food-experience. Dinner at an amazing restaurant in my hometown. This dinner was a gift for our wedding. People who visit my blog probably already know this layout, because I posted it there recently.
This layout features a special centerpiece: the edible (!) menu we got at the restaurant. I'm not sure this menu will stand the test of time, but we'll see! I tucked the journaling and memorabilia behind this menu. It can be pulled up to read with the floral washi tab I created at the top of the menu.
I hope you are inspired to make some pages with no visible journaling yourself! Please link up if you do so!
Hi! It's Katie Scott and I've just returned from a colorful week in Washington DC. I took 1,875 photos on our trip. I don't expect to scrapbook or even print most of the photos. When scrapbooking a trip, I try to think of the story I want to tell first and then select the photos. Here, I am telling the story of our last walk through our neighborhood, Capitol Hill Historic District, which was alive with fall color.
Happy Trails by Katie Scott
12x12 / Materials: patterned paper (Allison Kreft) + chipboard (Crate Paper) + wood veneers (Crate Paper, Studio Calico) + journaling card (Studio Calico) + paper die cut embellishments (Amy Tangerine, Crate Paper) + stickers (Amy Tangerine) + glitter stickers (KI) + mists (Heidi Swapp, Studio Calico) + letter stickers (Basic Grey).
If you'd like to create a layout like this: 1. Choose a group of photos and print them out in a collage with a white border. I used Google's Picasa program to make the collage. 2. Pick a neutral background paper. 3. Use whatever is out and on your desk to embellish in a downward diagonal.
I really did just use what was out and on my scrapbooking desk to create this layout. If you'd like to see how I made it, you can watch my real time scrapbook video on You Tube:
If you do make a layout inspired by mine, please leave a comment and a link - we'd love to see what you've created!
Hi! Today I wanted to share a few of my recent Pocket Pages with you. Even if I do Scrapbook layouts aswell, the Project Life style of memory keeping has become my favorite way of recording our lives. Enjoy and I hope you can find some inspiration!
This was the last week before summer vacation for me. My mom came to visit and we celebrated the graduation of my daughter. I added in a big journaling card by Big City Quiet to add stories from her last week at school. This is the blank card, there are several others with titles like currently, everyday life etc. Adding in 6x4" cards to journal on is my new favorite!
To the back of the journaling card insert, I added photos of her and her friends from that week.
I got a pretty rose from a few kids at work with a note, so I took a photo of it and added the note to the back of it. Washi tape on the top and it became a flip photo.
First week of vacation! I added fun and happy stuff from the week.
To be able to add a few more photos I added that Currently card I got in a Studio Calico PL kit. You can see how I added a strip of washi tape to the edge of it to make it a flip card. I love how these types of addings bring so much dimension to a spread!
For the weekend, I opted to make 2 3x4" photo collages. Such a fun and easy way to add many photos. I added journaling to a tag I made to tuck behind the photo.
My daughter went to a One Direction concert and send several photos, and I made a 4x4" insert even before she came home :)
We went on a roadtrip to friends on Saturday and I added a fold out map of the city we visited.
And on the back of the map I just trimmed patterned paper and added to it.
A big photo hides journaling and many more photos of our first days.
The first part of the week we were still on vacation and the photos are from there. I also added in a fun text message from my daughter to the back of...
...this photo. I cut a bigger photo in half, punched holes and added it right in there.
And on the back of the second part of the photo, I added the text about my daughter getting in to the high school of her choice!
And the second page of the spread holds photos that represent how fun it was to come home again! I printed an Ali E digital brush on plastic and added that in one of the pockets. I am going to keep that clear for next week´s spread also. Photo collages and a watercolor tag to hold the journaling.
Hello again! When I posted back in May, I talked about how I used three different cameras while on vacation. Today I want to focus on how I used just one camera on my latest vacation: my smartphone. I brought both my smartphone and DSLR for this 5 week trip back home to Barbados, but after a few days I found myself using only my Samsung Galaxy S4. When heading out for the day with various bags containing picnics, change of clothes and more, adding a big camera bag just wasn't fun. So the big camera stayed home most days!
Before leaving on the trip I made sure my phone was loaded up with the photography apps I knew I would need. Apart from Instagram (which I won't focus on in this post), I also installed two photo editing apps: VSCOCam and Snapseed (iPhone). Both of these powerful, yet simple to use apps are available for iPhones and Android phones.
I also recommend installing Dropbox, which is a cloud storage service. It will automatically transfer and photos you take to a Camera Uploads folder in your cloud account. The advantage of this is that you can safely delete photos from your phone, knowing they are stored elsewhere.
The last thing I did, and maybe the most important, was to buy a protective cover for my phone. I knew I would be using it on the beach, and had nightmares of it being damaged by water or sand. I opted for a plastic waterproof skin, but would recommend looking into a hard protective case like LifeProof.
Lastly, since my cell provider in France charges ridiculous roaming charges, just about the first thing I did on arrival in Barbados was to purchase a SIM card and a data plan from a local provider. I knew I would have WIFI at my mum's house, so got a small data plan at a fraction of the cost, for using Instagram when out and about.
Okay, let's take some photos!
The Why of the Trip
There are always many reasons for taking a trip back home: spending time with family, seeing old friends, eating favourite foods. And for us there was also this:
Playing on these beaches as a child (and even a grown-up) is an important memory for me, so I was so happy we could give Kieran similar experiences.
I took hundreds of photos of him enjoying the beach.
Turn Around and Look Up
It's easy to focus on the main event, but even on the beach there's more to see than sun and sand. When I turned inland I saw this
and when I looked up, I caught this
Find a common thread
If you are doing a lot of the same activity during your trip (for us it was the beach), find something interesting and unique to do a photo series.
I loved the design of the lifeguard stations, so took photos of them on different beaches
Off the beaten track
No destination is just one thing, and Barbados is more than just the beach. I was excited to get a photo of the stately trees in a park in the countryside
this adorable shopfront in a back street in the city
and these ducks crossing the road!
You've heard it before, but I'll say it again: don't leave home without your phone camera! Also make sure it is fully charged and has free space. On that note, if you're travelling to a foreign country, be sure to check if you will need an adaptor for your chargers. Carry a car charger in your bag too, so you can recharge on the go! I would have kicked myself if I couldn't get photos and video of our unexpected encounters with the sea turtles.
So before you head out on your next trip, consider that you might be able to capture the entire thing with just your smartphone!
Hey there! Carey here, and I can't believe it's only two short weeks until school starts for us! That means it's time to document our summer travels before the hustle and bustle of school begins. Today I'd like to share with you some tips on creating a travel album to get your memories documented and photos printed to enjoy. These tips can work for traditional scrapbookers and digital scrapbookers alike.
Journal in the moment
I always take a small notebook to write in at the end of each day (or throughout the day) to capture what we're doing while the memories are fresh. A journal app on your smartphone or other device also works well.
Select format/size of album
When you are ready to begin putting your album together, it's important to decide on the format and size. This will help guide what sizes to print your photos, how many photos to include and which supplies to gather. Often, I choose a smaller format album to capture a trip, such as 6x8, 5x7, 8x8 or even some of the cute new 4x4 albums, although I have completed full-size 12x12 albums as well.
You'll also need to decide if you will be using a purchased album, creating and binding your own, standard layouts, pocket pages or digital. For this album, I decided to create my own. However, for the next trip I plan to scrapbook (aren't we all behind?) I want to do a mixture of pocket pages, paper pages and hybrid pages/elements in a small binder album.
Select and print photos
If you're anything like me, you take a LOT of photos on vacation. Often, I have several photos of the same thing or event. Selecting the best and most representative photos that you love or that capture the memory will help make putting the album together a less daunting task than if you tried to use every single photo. You'll also need to decide which size you'll print the photos and any photo collages you want to incorporate so you can edit and crop before printing. I do my photo editing, resizing and collaging in Photoshop and Lightroom, but there are numerous great apps to do this as well.
Gather your supplies
Whether you're working from your stash or purchasing new supplies, it helps greatly in the quest to complete an album to gather all the supplies together that are specific for the project. I use Iris cases to keep projects together, and they also make it easy to grab and take to a crop.
Using a coordinated kit or line with papers and embellishments helps give your album a cohesive feel. Repeating similar elements (whether it's embellishments, stamps, or alphas) throughout also provides cohesion. By limiting your choices to just a few key products and techniques, you can speed up the scrapping process by cutting down on the decision-making.
Plan the album structure
The structure of your album could be chronological, covering each day and what happened; topical, making connections based on similar topics, activities or themes (food, people, sightseeing, play, etc.); or location-based, if you visited the same place on different days, group together by location rather than date. Once you've chosen the basic structure, you can put groups of photos together and put them in order.
You also can decide on the basic design of the album: whether or not to use dividers or tabs, to follow a set layout design that is repeated throughout, to repeat specific embellishments or stamps, or to have each section follow a specific format (for example, tabbed page, journal page, post card, scrapbook page, pocket page, in any order but repeated for each secton). Laying out your album in this manner will make assembly go much quicker!
Create your album
Now to the fun part! Put your album together with photos, embellishments, and journaling.
I'll be back next month to show you how I put together my album and the start of my next travel album. Please share in the comments below any tips you have for getting those travel albums completed.
I love summer. Early morning walks, evening bike rides, eating outside, vacations, staycations, fairs, festivals, farmers markets, outdoor concerts, ice cream, lazy days, a slower pace. That's been our summer so far, so what's not to love? All this fun means we take more photos at this time of year than any other. When I get a pile of summer pictures developed, I want to scrap as many as I can, as quickly as I can. The two-page layout helps me accomplish just that. Some are intimidated by this larger canvas, so today I'm posting a few examples with design tips so your two-page layouts can be just as easy to create as a single page.
Tip #1: Take a cue from the photos to create a background.
The balloons in the second photo inspired me to layer patterned paper circles over white cardstock. I cut one large circle so that it runs off the top of the page and spills over onto the second page. Then I cut more circles in various sizes and colors to keep things interesting. Circles always bring an energy that keeps your eye moving around the layout.
Tip #2: Take a cue from the photos to create embellishments.
Our trip to the Copper Harbor lighthouse in Michigan's Upper Peninsula inspired me to use my Silhouette to create custom embellishments that fit the theme of this two-page layout. The lighthouses are arranged in a visual triangle that lead the eye though the title and journaling, then over to the second page. A row of anchors layered on colorful scalloped circles adds interest and ties the two pages together.
Tip #3: A little patterned paper can go a long way.
On the same trip, we spent a lovely day in Marquette, Michigan. These photos are already very colorful and highly saturated, so I minimized my use of patterned paper. A few strips provide the needed foundation so my photos are not floating on the page. A small cloud punch allows me to introduce a more fluid shape and adds a pop of color at the top of the layout.
Tip #4: Horizontal borders tie everything together.
When designing a two-page layout, I'm always looking for ways to unify the look, which usually means adding some kind of border across both pages. I created top and bottom borders on this layout with paper strips and stitching. Another border of colorful patterned paper runs through the bottom row of photos. Clustering the rest of the page elements towards the center and leaving generous space gives the layout a clean look.
Do you have an abundance of summer photos waiting to be scrapped? Why not make a serious dent in your pile by whipping up some two-page layouts!
Do you take more pictures with your smart phone camera than your "big girl" camera? With the excellent quality of the camera on my phone I find I take 90% of my pictures using my iPhone. At first this bothered me. I mean, I have an amazing DSLR camera but typically only use it on vacation, for special events and to take photos of my layouts for assignments and posting to galleries. Sad, right?! Well, at first I thought so, but after thinking about it I decided I'm happy I have a phone that takes great photos. It allows me to capture real life everyday moments that I would otherwise miss and also when I travel for work and it isn't possible to take my big DSLR.
With my recent return to flying I'm happy I have my iPhone to capture the fun things I do on layovers. On my first layover in Honolulu I took over 120 photos with my iPhone. I narrowed them down to 18 of my favorite photos, did some quick edits, and put them into a folder I titled "Aloha"! Since I'm laying over there all month, I'll continue to add my favorite shots from each trip to the folder.
Here's a look at some of the albums I've created on my iPhone. So far I have 3 albums for my work travels, I'll continue to add more when I layover in other places.
Another fun thing I like to do with my iPhone when traveling is take a screen of where I am in comparison to where I live. On an iPhone this is easy to do with the Find iPhone app. Since my kiddos are on my account, it shows them at home and me where I'm laying over. Fun, right?! This will be a good picture to use in my travel journal.
I recently purchased the Fujifilm instax SHARE which allows me to print small polaroid prints while on the road or from anywhere I choose! All that is needed is the small printer, which fits easily in my suitcase, film and the instax SHARE app. The advantage to this versus an instant camera is that you not only see how your picture turns out before it is printed but you can edit it before printing too!
The film can be a little pricey so I select just my favorites that help me tell my story. Here is an assortment of what I chose to print.
Look how cute these pictures look printed on the instax SHARE!
If you use your phone for memory keeping, I'm here to tell you to not feel bad about neglecting your big DSLR or other fancy camera that you may have. The important thing is that you are taking photos and documenting your story!
Hello from the road! I am currently sitting in the passenger seat of our SUV having already driven 3000 miles since our departure on June 28th. We have stayed in one adequate hotel, one incredibly scary hotel, my sister's house, her neighbor's camper trailer, my in-laws basement (whilst they are in Spain for 18 months), my sister-in-law's air conditioned home (phew! finally, some air!) and tonight we will hopefully find a cheap hotel in a safe area of Kearney NE, before continuing on down the road toward home. All told, we will log more than 4500 miles. We have eaten drive through, home cooked, and tried to fit in our pants after eating all the foods we miss having left home. We have seen my parents, my sister, her husband, and their three kids; my husband's brothers, sisters, brother-in-law, and five of our cousins. Not to mention friends and loved ones. It has been a whilrlwind adventure.
In fourteen days of vacation, I can amass hundreds of photos. And then I get home. I quickly download, separate into folders, label the folders, and then become overwhelmed. COMPLETELY overwhelmed. So the photos sit. Sometimes I get to a mini book, but more often than not, the photos just accumulate "dust" on my hard drive.
And I thought this would probably be one of those trips.
But no. This year, as we began, my Richard told me that someone that he works with suggested we keep an instagram travelogue. "Wouldn't that be great?" he says? "Then we would have an album for our trip."
Part of my wanted to give him my stinkiest stink eye and say, "What do you think I do with all those photos I take when we travel? Don't you remember I scrapbook them?
But then I remembered, I don't really.
Only in my mind do I.
So instead, I swallowed my pride, and said, "Oh my! What a great idea! Let's do that!" And it was decided. And because it was his idea, he has been completely onboard. Every stop, every meal, every person--he has made sure it has all been recorded. Without any fight, trouble, or complaining!
Thus far, we have more than 200 photos logged. Anytime we get in the car, I work on a few. And before I go to bed at night, I make sure the day's photos are uploaded and commented upon.
(For now, I have been uploading in chronological order, figuring I can switch up the order later if I decide to go topical.)
Here is a sample of our album.
Now, on this final few days driving home, I am writing up a few more notes about our trip. Things that don't really have a photo but are noteworthy even still. As soon as I get home, I am going to send off the instapics and have them bound into a book. Easiest peasiest ever.
A couple of lessons learned:
we started a new instagram account for this endeavor so that we didn't inundate any of our followers with 25-30 pictures a day.
only use one phone. it's a pain to figure out which photos came when if you need to merge more than one.
that said, if someone else's phone has a shot you missed, have them email it to you. then you can add it in. My texting doesn't let me save it to my phone pics.
it's easy to lose steam, but don't! If you find you have a day with slim photos, take a couple of extras the next day.
try to take a photo at the end of the day, or the beginning of the day, that will serve as a natural indicator of a day change as you are looking through your albums.
don't leave out the silly ones! our lives and our vacations aren't perfect. it's fun to remember some of the chaos too! (See that photo in the lower right hand corner? That's me hiding under a blanket as my newly permitted (learners) driver drives 75 mph...)
I'm excited to have an album done and to have the pressure of scrapbooking hundreds of layouts alleviated. I hope this might give you an idea, too!
Welcome back to more tips on vacation layouts. I'm Amy Sorensen and I'm your host for one more day.
When I was at work yesterday, three different co-workers stopped to ask me how my trip went. When I answered for the third time that it was lovely and relaxing, with lots of bonding time and plus: I found a beautiful silver necklace which was exactly what I wanted!, I had a burst of inspiration for some scrapbook journaling. So I wrote it down and saved it, which means that whenever I get around to scrapbooking those stories, I already have something written. That's one way to write about your vacations: right at the moment of inspiration, even if it happens when you're not actually scrapbooking. (I confess to having written journaling in the middle of Costco, and while sitting outside of a dressing room waiting for my daughter to show me her outfits, and at the swimming pool while watching my youngest son swim.)
Sometimes the vacation stories get told in stages!
Here are four last ideas for scrapbooking photos from your vacations.
7. Start big, go small. Find an image that represents one of the best moments on your trip. The picture doesn't have to be the most beautiful or evocative or technically perfect one. Just one that manages to capture some part of that best moment. Print it large—5x7 is a useful size. Then, add layers of story with supporting images, printed small, pictures that tell about that good moment from different perspectives. You might not have taken the photo that completely captures the moment, but the composite effect of all of the images will deepen the telling. I think of this as a photo essay.
(For a recent tutorial from Carey on printing 2 3x4 photos on a 4x6, click here.)
For example, on a trip we took a few years ago, one of my favorite moments happened when my son Kaleb and I were walking through the parking lot near Old Faithful. We were sharing a can of soda and a poppy seed muffin, and just talking and laughing together. (Even now, two years later, when I buy that kind of muffin, Kaleb will say "remember when we ate one of these at Yellowstone?") Of course no one knew to take a picture of us walking through the parking lot. But I did find a picture of him with the soda can still in his hand, so that is my big photo on the layout. Then I used smaller pictures of Old Faithful to layer extra details.
In this layout, the large image is a lucky one:
I happened to snap it while we were waiting in line, right before the magical moment happened. The other pictures I included reinforce the "magical" feel of Disneyland (especially for a five-year-old): seeing Disneyland for the first time and meeting some of his favorite characters.
8. Compare there with here. How is the place you're visiting different from your home? (Alternatively: how is it the same?) One of my favorite experiences (that I didn't take a picture of because I was experiencing it!) from this Disney trip was standing in front of a bank of hyacinths with all of my kids, each of us entranced by color and scent, something we didn't have back home in Utah in February. The images I used on this layout don't necessarily capture that experience, but the journaling explores just how lovely it was to leave winter and enter spring. Weather, landscape, customs, languages, architecture (I have a layout that's just about the cobblestones in San Gimgiano, Italy), even scents and the color of the light: all of the differences are potentials for layouts.
As you think about this topic, remember that you don't have to have an image that exactly represents the contrast. Your journaling can do that, the supplies you use, even your title.
9. Get yourself in the mix. With family vacations, it's easy to focus on other people. But you were on that trip, too! Make a layout or two about your experiences. I confess: I stood in line specifically to get my picture taken with Eeyore, and I'm not sure that the four-year-old waiting to see Tigger was more excited or if I was!
10. Think about the little details. In the overwhelming arc of all the stuff that happens on a trip, it's easy to misplace the smaller details. They are the things, though, that make the vacation special. Consider scrapping about:
transportation entertainment. How do you keep your kids (or yourself!) entertained while you're traveling?
the journey, not just the destination. What fun things happened while you were getting to your vacation spot?
reading material. I don't know about you...but for me, picking the right book(s) is an essential part of any trip. What did you read and how did it influence your thoughts about the trip?
a dining experience. It doesn't have to be anything extravagant or unique. Just memorable. (For us, it isn't Disneyland if we don't have a churro and a Dole Whip; toss in a turkey leg for my boys, too.) Even snacks sometimes create fun memories—remember that poppy seed muffin?
a list of pictures you wish you'd taken. This is one of my favorite things to do because imaginary pictures can be taken my anyone and from any perspective. Or sometimes it's just impossible to take photos (I wish I had a picture or two of our white water rafting trip down the Snake River last summer, but I didn't dare bring my camera).
unexpected "adventures." Maybe you took a wrong turn somewhere. Maybe you ended up stranded on the side of the road. Maybe you took your little kids to a "light show" in Vegas that turned out to mostly be a skin show. (Not that that's happened to me before...) You can't plan everything on a trip, and sometimes the unexpected adventures turn out to be the funnest part!
the accommodations. Was your hotel much nicer than you expected—or, much ickier? Do you stay at the same resort for every trip or try different places? What about the pool, the gym, the grounds? The pillows???
things you forgot. What did you have to hunt down at a store somewhere because you left it at home?
how the trip changed you. Perhaps you learned something about yourself or your traveling companions. Maybe you saw something that changed your perspective on life. Or did something brave you never thought you would. Travel has the enormous potential to bring us personal insights. What are yours?
I hope you've found some ideas to help me with your vacation photos. Happy scrapping!
Hi friends! Amy here, with four more tips for scrapbooking your vacation photos.
I have to tell you something exciting: yesterday I managed to work through the 203 photos I took on my recent trip. I deleted 59 and have thirty-ish I want to print and scrap. But I'm sticking with this Disney 2010 group of photos first!
I loved reading yesterday's comments. I love that some of you are not intimidated by the mound of vacation photos—love and am inspired! And I love that some of you, like me, struggle with it a bit. Because...I'm inspired to not struggle. Just do! So with that, here are four more tips for scrapbooking your vacation photos.
3. Tell a funny story. It's not that I don't laugh in my regular, non-vacation life. But I really do laugh more when I'm on a trip. I think it's because all of the everyday worries just can't be worried about, and so the funny stuff stands out more. Some of the funny stories from vacations become family legends even! In this layout, I tell the story of Aladdin and the Chick, which still makes all of us laugh:
4. Make two-page layouts. I tend to make a lot of one-page layouts, even though in my deepest scrapbooker heart, I love and adore two-page spreads. There's just so much room for photos and stories! (I think that because single-page layouts look better when you share them online, we gravitate towards making more of them. But that's just my opinion.) Take that layout about Aladdin. I could've easily made it as a single page, with just the photo with Aladdin and Jasmine. But by adding all of the rest of the photos (they are all pictures with characters), I present a bigger story and get a few more photos off of my computer.
Sometimes it feels a little tricky to get it all balanced—this is work that I consider to be play, though! Try starting your two-page layout by building out from the center, like I did in the above layout. I put the two pieces of turquoise cardstock right next to each other so that they felt like one bit canvas, and then I worked out from the middle. This gave me an almost-symmetrical feel. I always tie the two halves of a double-page spread together with repetition: some of the same type (color, shape, technique) of supplies. I also try to include words on both sides (since there are pictures on both as well) for a more balanced feel. (Jenny wrote an entire week's worth of blog posts about two page layouts that starts here; here is an article I wrote with some other ideas for two page layouts.)
5. Focus on a relationship. Sometimes the story from a trip is about what you did, or saw, or experienced. But if you pay attention, there are so many other little stories, some of them based on relationships. Watch for those connections when you're processing your photos. When I am Photoshopping a whole bunch of pictures, I keep a document open on my computer where I make notes about how I might use the images. That was how I had the ah-ha moment that led to this layout: as I made notes, I realized I had a bunch of pictures of my two youngest together. You get a bit of the story of what we did, but also my thoughts on their relationship:
6. Scrap the Outfits. This is especially fun if you have teenage girls. Or tween girls. Or, heck, girls of any age who are obsessed with clothes, even when they're on vacation! (I bet there are boys who care about this, too. Mine just don't.) I've made vacation layouts about swimsuits, winter coats, and inappropriate hiking attire. I even have a layout about how my mom always looks put together, even during a windstorm at Lake Powell.
Or, for a different angle, you could scrap about the clothing you bought during a trip. Especially the commemorative t-shirts.
Tune in tomorrow for four more tips! But before that, tell me: what is your favorite kind of trip to scrapbook? Mine are trips to southern Utah. If it's got red cliffs and blue sky and desert vistas, I'm a happy girl!