Document restoration >> How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos

The conservation professional should use the following guidelines and supplemental commentaries together with the AIC Code of Ethics in the pursuit of ethical practice. The commentaries are separate documents, created by the AIC membership, How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos that are intended to amplify this document and to accommodate growth and change in the field.

1. Conduct: Adherence to the Code of Ethics and How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos Guidelines for Practice is a matter of personal responsibility. The conservation professional should always be guided by the intent of this document, recognizing that specific circumstances may legitimately affect professional decisions.

2. Disclosure:In professional relationships, the conservation professional should share complete and accurate information relating to the efficacy and value of How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos materials and procedures.

In seeking and disclosing such How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos information, and that relating to analysis and research, the conservation professional should recognize the importance of published information that has undergone formal peer review.

3. Laws and Regulations:The conservation professional should be cognizant of laws and regulations that may have a bearing on professional How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos activity. Among these laws and regulations are those concerning the rights of artists and their estates, occupational health and safety, sacred and religious material, excavated objects, endangered species, human remains, and stolen property.

4. Practice:Regardless of the nature of employment, the conservation professional should follow appropriate How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos standards for safety, security, contracts, fees, and advertising.

5. Health and Safety:The How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional should be aware of issues concerning the safety of materials and procedures and should make this information available to others, as appropriate.

5b. Security:The conservation professional should provide working and storage conditions designed to protect How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos cultural property.

5c. Contracts: The conservation professional may enter into contractual agreements with individuals, institutions, businesses, or government agencies provided that such agreements do not conflict with principles of the Code of Ethics and Guidelines for Practice.

5d.Fees: Fees charged by the conservation professional should be commensurate with services rendered. The division of a fee is acceptable only when based on the division of How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos service or responsibility.

6. Advertising: Advertising and other How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos representations by the conservation professional should present an accurate description of credentials and services. Limitations concerning the use of the AIC name or membership status should be followed as stated in the AIC Bylaws, section II, 13.

7. Communication:Communication between the How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional and the owner, custodian, or authorized agent of the cultural property is essential to ensure an agreement that reflects shared decisions and realistic expectations.

8. Consent:The conservation professional should act only with the consent of the owner, custodian, or authorized agent. The owner, custodian, or agent should be informed of any circumstances that necessitate significant deviations from the agreement. When possible, notification should be made before such How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos changes are made.

9. Confidentiality:Except as provided in the How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos Code of Ethics and Guidelines for Practice, the conservation professional should consider relationships with an owner, custodian, or authorized agent as confidential. Information derived from examination, scientific investigation, or treatment of the cultural property should not be published or otherwise made How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos public without written permission.

10. Supervision:The conservation professional is responsible for work delegated to other professionals, students, interns, volunteers, subordinates, or agents and assignees. Work should not be delegated or subcontracted unless the conservation professional can supervise the work directly, can ensure proper supervision, or has sufficient knowledge of the practitioner to be confident of the quality of the work. When appropriate, the owner, custodian, or agent should be informed if such How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos delegation is to occur.

11. Education:Within the limits of How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos knowledge, ability, time, and facilities, the conservation professional is encouraged to become involved in the education of conservation personnel. The objectives and obligations of the parties shall be agreed upon mutually.

12. Consultation:Since no individual can be expert in every aspect of conservation, it may be appropriate to consult with colleagues or, in some instances, to refer the How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos owner, custodian, or authorized agent to a professional who is more experienced or better equipped to accomplish the required work. If the owner requests a second opinion, this request must be respected.

13.Recommendations and References:The conservation professional should not provide recommendations without direct knowledge of a colleague’s competence and experience. Any reference to the work of others must be based on facts and personal How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos knowledge rather than on hearsay. 

14. Adverse Commentary: A How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional may be required to testify in legal, regulatory, or administrative proceedings concerning allegations of unethical conduct. Testimony concerning such matters should be given at these proceedings or in connection with paragraph 13 of these How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos Guidelines.

15. Misconduct: Allegations of unethical conduct should be reported in writing to the AIC president as described in the AIC Bylaws, section II, 12. As stated in the bylaws, all correspondence regarding alleged unethical conduct shall be held in the strictest confidence. Violations of the Code and Guidelines that constitute unethical conduct may result in disciplinary action.

16. Conflict of Interest:The conservation professional should avoid situations in which there is a potential for a conflict of interest that may affect the quality of work, lead to the dissemination of false information, or give the How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos appearance of impropriety.

17. Related Professional Activities:The How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional should be especially mindful of the considerable potential for conflict of interest in activities such as authentication, appraisal, or art dealing.

EXAMINATION AND SCIENTIFIC INVESTIGATION

18. Justification:Careful examination of cultural property forms the basis for all future action by the conservation professional. Before undertaking any How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos examination or tests that may cause change to cultural property, the conservation professional should establish the necessity for such procedures.

19. Sampling and Testing:Prior consent must be obtained from the owner, custodian, or agent before any material is removed from a cultural property. Only the minimum required should be removed, and a record of removal must be made. When appropriate, the How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos material removed should be retained. 

20. Interpretation:Declarations of age, origin, or authenticity should be made only when based on sound evidence.

21. Scientific Investigation:The conservation professional should follow accepted scientific standards and research protocols. Preventive Conservation:The How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional should recognize the critical importance of preventive conservation as the most effective means of promoting the long-term preservation of cultural property.

The How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional should provide guidelines for continuing use and care, recommend appropriate environmental conditions for storage and exhibition, and encourage proper procedures for handling, packing, and transport.

TREATMENT

22. Suitability:The conservation professional performs within a continuum of care and will rarely be the last entrusted with the conservation of a How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos cultural property.

The How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional should only recommend or undertake treatment that is judged suitable to the preservation of the aesthetic, conceptual, and physical characteristics of the cultural property. When nonintervention best serves to promote the preservation of the cultural property, it may be appropriate to recommend that no treatment be performed.

23. Materials and Methods:The How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional is responsible for choosing materials and methods appropriate to the objectives of each specific treatment and consistent with currently accepted practice. The advantages of the materials and methods chosen must be balanced against their potential adverse effects on future examination, scientific investigation, treatment, and How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos function. 

24. Compensation for Loss: Any How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos intervention to compensate for loss should be documented in treatment records and reports and should be detectable by common examination methods. Such compensation should be reversible and should not falsely modify the known aesthetic, conceptual, and physical characteristics of the cultural property, especially by removing or obscuring original material.

DOCUMENTATION

25.Documentation:The How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos conservation professional has an obligation to produce and maintain accurate, complete, and permanent records of examination, sampling, scientific investigation, and treatment. When appropriate, the records should be both written and pictorial. The kind and extent of documentation may vary according to the circumstances, the nature of the object, or whether an individual object or a collection is to be How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos documented.

The purposes of such How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos documentation are: to establish the condition of cultural property; to aid in the care of cultural property by providing information helpful to future treatment and by adding to the profession’s body of knowledge;

• to aid the owner, custodian, or authorized agent and society as a whole in the appreciation and use of cultural How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos property by increasing understanding of an object’s aesthetic, conceptual, and physical characteristics; and

• to aid the conservation professional by providing a reference that can assist in the continued development of knowledge and by supplying records that can help avoid misunderstanding and unnecessary litigation.

26. Documentation of Examination:Before any intervention, the conservation professional should make a thorough examination of the cultural property and create appropriate How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos records. 

These How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos records and the reports derived from them must identify the cultural property and include the date of examination and the name of the examiner. They also should include, as appropriate, a description of structure, materials, condition, and pertinent history.

27.Treatment Plan:Following examination and before treatment, the conservation professional should prepare a plan describing the course of treatment. This How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos plan should also include the justification for and the objectives of treatment, alternative approaches, if feasible, and the potential risks. When appropriate, this plan should be submitted as a proposal to the owner, custodian, or authorized agent.

28. Documentation of Treatment:During treatment, the conservation professional should maintain dated documentation that includes a record or description of techniques or procedures involved, materials used and their composition, the nature and extent of all alterations, and any additional How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos information revealed or otherwise ascertained. 

A report prepared from these records should summarize this How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos information and provide, as necessary, recommendations for subsequent care.

29. Preservation of Documentation:Documentation is an invaluable part of the history of cultural property and should be produced and maintained in as permanent a manner as practicable. Copies of How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos reports of examination and treatment must be given to the owner, custodian, or authorized agent, who should be advised of the importance of maintaining these materials with the cultural property.

Documentation is also an important part of the profession’s body of knowledge. The conservation professional should strive to preserve these records and give other professionals appropriate access to them, when access does not contravene agreements regarding How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos confidentiality.

EMERGENCY SITUATIONS

30. Emergency Situations:Emergency situations can pose serious How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos risks of damage to or loss of cultural property that may warrant immediate intervention on the part of the conservation professional.

In an emergency that threatens cultural property, How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos the conservation professional should take all reasonable action to preserve the cultural property, recognizing that strict adherence to the Guidelines for Practice may not be possible.

AMMENDMENTS

31. Amendments:Proposed amendments to the Code of Ethics and Guidelines for Practice must be initiated by petition to the AIC Board of Directors from at least five members who are Fellows or How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos Professional Associates of AIC.

The board will direct the appropriate committee to prepare the amendments for vote in accordance with procedures described in Section VII of the Bylaws. Acceptance of amendments or changes must be affirmed by at least two-thirds of all AIC Fellows and How To Restore Smoke Damaged Photos Professional Associates voting.

Wet Carpet From Water Heater Leak

Many molds produce numerous protein or glycoprotein allergens capable of causing allergic reactions in people. These allergens have been measured in spores as well as in other fungal fragments. An estimated 6%-10% of the general population Water Damage Wet Carpet From Water Heater Leak and 15%-50% of those who are genetically susc  read more..

How To Clean Up Raw Sewage In A Basement

Water from precipitation is not always the only source Basement Drying How To Clean Up Raw Sewage In A Basement of moisture. Urban development usually includes a centralized public water supply for the development. If the supply were through private domestic wells, then waterline leaks would be easy to identify. Simply turn off all the fauc  read more..

Nashville Flood Causing Tree Removal

Monitoring costs in operations we reviewed ranged from 20% to 33% of the total cost of debris operations. Other reviews have reported monitoring costs of as FEMA's Oversight and Management of Debris Removal Operations Page 23much as 50% of total debris costs. Flood Damage Nashville Flood Causing Tree Removal

Ha  read more..

How To Vent A Crawl Space In An Old House

Bleach fumes can irritate the eyes, nose, and throat. working areas are well ventilated. Properly collect and dispose extra disinfectant and runoff. Never mix bleach with ammonia; toxic fumes may be produced. Crawl Space Drying How To Vent A Crawl Space In An Old House Can air ducts become contaminated with mold? 

  read more..

Flood Maps

Why is participation in the NFIP on a community basis rather than on an individual basis? The National Flood Damage Flood Maps Insurance Act of 1968 allows FEMA to make flood maps insurance available only in those areas where the appropriate public body has adopted adequate flood maps management regulations for its fl  read more..

Remove A Smoke Smell After A Fire

During the second pass, when all demolition had ceased, reconstruction of damaged areas of the building by the construction trades began. Meanwhile, the cleaners carried out a thorough washing and scrubbing of all areas, using cleaning materials designed for fire-damaged buildings. For nonporous sur  read more..

How Do I Remove Asbestos Siding In North Carolina

A set of index of refraction oils from about n = 1.350 to n = 2.000 in n = 0.005 increments. (Standard for Becke line analysis.) (j) Glass slides with painted or frosted ends 1x3 inches 1mm (thick, precleaned.) Asbestos Abatement How Do I Remove Asbestos Siding In North Carolina Cover Slips 22x22 mm, #1 1/2 (l) Paper clips or dissection needles (m) H  read more..

Water Extraction

By conditioning our crawl spaces this may make them perform better than just a vented crawl space in the terms of safety, health, comfort, durability and energy consumption. When we condition our crawl spaces, they do not cost more to build than a vented Crawl Space Drying Water Extraction. Your existing vented crawl spaces  read more..

What Are Some Signs Of A Meth Lab

In a Tier 1 decontamination response, adult clothing and small washable fabricitems such as curtains, rugs and linens can be machine-washed twice with hot water anddetergent. After washing contaminated items, Meth Lab Cleanup What Are Some Signs Of A Meth Lab the washer shall be run once empty of clothing.
 
  read more..

How To Treat Bathroom Mold


Most of us have seen mold or moisture around the home. But did you know that mold is alive? It grows on wet or damp surfaces. It is often gray or black   read more..