VHS to DVD Transfer

Why transfer your video tapes today?

VHS tapes have a shelf life.  If they are more than 10 years old, they have already started to fade away.  Instead of lasting forever, those priceless precious memories are disappearing – victims of heat, humidity, playback wear and tear, and the years themselves.

Act now to stop the degradation.  Once your precious home movies are preserved in a quality digital format, they are safe guarded from degradation so they can be enjoyed and stored forever.


Our video transfer lab in Newton, MA can transfer the following formats:  VHS, Super VHS, VHS-C, Betamax, Hi8, Video8, 8mm, Betamax, miniDV, High-def miniDV, as well as professional tape formats: ¾” Umatic and Betacam SP.  If your tape is from outside the U.S., it may be in a PAL format which we will convert to NTSC so you can watch the video in the U.S.
Video Tape Format Types

Video Tape Format Types

Main Reasons New England families trust us with their precious home movies transfer:

Reason #1. We are local, and we do it all in-house. No need to ship your precious, irreplaceable tapes out of town, out-of-state, out-of-country.  Your tapes stay right here until you pick them up.   Local also means face-to-face support to answer any questions on tape formats, pricing, issues.  Not sure what’s on your old unlabelled tapes?  Call us to reserve a viewing station, no charge.
Reason #2. We’ve been transferring film and video since 1986.  We know how to handle decades-old fragile media.  We know how to keep your media safe.  For example,  in 25 years,  our record is zero damage, zero-loss, zero mix-up.  How are we able to do this?   First, we barcode and tag every item that you drop off.  Watch our video on the 10-point safety process (click here for video) we’ve developed to keep your media safe. 

100% Guarantee.Reason #3. We are proud of our work, after all we have 25 years of reputation to keep.  If you are not satisfied with the quality of the video transfer, we will redo the work at no charge, or refund what you’ve paid (up to $200).

Is there a reason you are hanging on to your video tapes even though you don’t even own a working VCR player anymore?  The best time to transfer your VHS/VCR tapes is at its best quality: which is YESTERDAY.

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Comments

  1. If I have about 8-10 VHS videos to transfer to DVD, how much would that be??? about?

    • If it is under 1 hour, it’s $18, if over 1 hour but under 2 hours, it’s $22.50. That includes a 10% quantity discount. –Myrtha

  2. Erin Hoffer says:

    Dear Sir or Madam:

    I have a batch of Hi8 and miniDV tapes that I would like to convert. However, some of them aren’t labelled and I don’t know which are blank and which have good material worth preserving. Unfortunately, my old videocamera doesn’t seem to be able to replay the old tapes so that I can review them. Is there a service that would let me take a look before submitting them to you for conversion – where I can rent your viewing equipment in-house to do the screening, for example?

    thanks,
    - Erin

  3. Sony has and always been the king of electronics. Especially TVs. 1-3 quarters behind industry? you are on crack? Compare sony’s 3d glasses to anybody else’ and then tell me who is behind on the technology. Also compared sony’s LED tvs to other LED tvs and you will see obvious quality differences. Sony is also working on glasses free tv’s but until they have something worthwhile they wont bother demoing it.

  4. Great post at VHS to DVD Transfer. I was checking continuously this blog and I am impressed! Extremely useful info particularly the last part :) I care for such info a lot. I was looking for this certain information for a long time. Thank you and good luck.

  5. Thanks, Jinx. It’s actually quite scary when you start going thurgoh lists of films and realise exactly how many you’ve seen over the years. I once did a different equation based on watching three movies a day and I must have gone wrong somewhere because the total gave me 200,000 films that I’ve watched and I don’t even think there are that many in existence. :D Maths is not my strong point. :( I think I’ve probably watched about 10,000 films realistically. I always have the movie channels on so it soon builds up.

Trackbacks

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  2. [...] at PlayitAgainVideo, an on-site video transfer lab in Newton, MA. For 16 years, his specialty is to convert VHS to DVD. VHS tapes have a shelf life. Transfer your old home movies to DVD before it is too late. [...]

  3. [...] at PlayitAgainVideo, an on-site video transfer lab in Newton, MA. For 16 years, his specialty is to convert VHS to DVD. VHS tapes have a shelf life. Transfer your old home movies to DVD before it is too [...]

  4. [...] K. Redford has been converting VHS to DVD since 1995. He spends most of his waking hours helping customer with video to dvd transfer [...]

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