Canines for Christ of Greater Cincinnati provides Canine Good Citizenship and therapy dog training for dogs. Hundreds of dogs and owners have completed the training programs and are now serving in schools, libraries, churches, and nursing and assisted living facilities, bringing comfort, support, and fun to young and old alike.

I support Canines for Christ as a volunteer and trainer, and as a pet photographer, I am offering a special photo opportunity for Canines members.

 

Pet Portrait Special Offer
for

Canines for Christ

Members

$39.99


One (1) – 8×10 portrait of your dog in a portable studio setting.

This is a professional photo on a black background with the finished image mounted on black styrene.

Price includes one digital file of the same image for sharing on social media.

Sat., July 6th
Ascension & Holy Trinity Episcopal Church in Wyoming 

334 Burns Ave, Wyoming, OH 45215

9:00 a.m. – 10:30 a.m., during the regular Canines for Christ class time.

Limited Space. 15 min. time slots by appointment only.

Call or text 513.560.3954
– or – email bcp@barbcarmenphotography.com to schedule your photo session now.

 

 

True or False? Your dog has a special identifier that is the equivalent of a fingerprint for humans.

 

According to the American Kennel Club, the answer to the question is TRUEEvery dog’s nose print is unique. No two dogs have the same.  Every bump and ridge is their own.

 

This is a true statement for another family pet — your cat!

When you pick up a camera which eye do you use to look through the viewfinder? Most people use their right eye. I would too, except, I can’t. My right eye is “lazy”.

 

At the age of 16, I went to the Bureau of Motor Vehicles to get my driver license. I was given an eye exam. The only letter on the eye chart that I could see with my right eye was the letter E — in part because I knew that was the letter at the top of the chart. When I was unable to distinguish any of the other letters with my right eye I was asked by the administrator, “What are you? Blind?”

 

That question echoed in my mind. I felt defeated and disabled, limited by my vision.

 

Maybe this is why, when I look through the lens, I am truly amazed by the details. It is the face that draws me in. I see every color in a pet’s eyes, every wisp of fur, and the uniqueness of every animal.

 

To this day I have a choice to make. I can say, “If only I had two good eyes then I would be a better photographer.” Or I can say, “I only need one good eye to look through my camera –and that is what I have!”

 

It’s in those moments of taking a picture that I celebrate what I can see, every detail of God’s creation, and I am thankful for one good eye.

 

My “vision” is limitless.