We are awash in photos. Once, families took a roll of 12 pictures on a week-long vacation. Today, some people take 12 photos before breakfast – mostly selfies and shots of their breakfast.
Yet, our children may have fewer pictures of us and their own childhoods then we do of our own parents and our childhoods.
The digital cameras in our phones are always with us. With no cost for film and the delay of processing, we are able to take multitudes of photos. Burst mode in many camera apps let us take a dozen photos of one single shot to get the one with the best look on the subject’s face or the right moment in an action shot.
We send the photos to Facebook to share with friends. The rest reside on our phone, until we replace the phone.
Perhaps you use an app such as Google Photos, Amazon, Facebook or others to back-up your photos to the cloud.
So how can I say few photographs will be available for the next generation to view?
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