Some of your friends just have everything, or they have the means to acquire anything they want on a whim. But they still have birthdays, anniversaries, housewarmings. What in the world do you give them as a present?
You might know someone who is just super tough to please. But you refuse to give up on finding a present that they will love. Continue reading on ideas that will be appreciated by almost anyone.
So you know that giving possessions is out of the question. They have all the toys/purses in the world, and then one. You will have to get a bit more creative.
The best advice is to give them a gift of experience. In this case, you are aiming for a surprise. Sure, they can afford it themselves, but chances are – they just haven’t thought of it yet. You can check out cloud9living.com or other similar sites for easily gift-able ideas. Be prepared to be blown away by the variety of unique experiences. Keep in mind that some truly special experiences can only be experienced internationally (care to hitch a ride in a fighter jet, Sir?).
But there is one more type of gift that I am personally really impartial to. A gift of fine-art portraiture. Confession – I own a fine-art portrait studio in South Florida. And I am absolutely convinced that even a person who has and done everything will be floored and touched by your gift. It’s just one of those things that most people haven’t thought about, but will really like the idea of.
You can give a gift of a portrait to your parents, your children, your siblings, your spouse. And there are so many beautiful occasions: anniversaries, engagements, weddings, births, graduations, housewarmings…
Please explore this site, and if you like the idea, you will find a link to gift certificates in the top menu (tip: you can split your gift certificate with someone else, and go even bigger in size).
Meet the artist
Rothschild Portraiture is headed by Alexander Rothschild. He lends his 10 years of experience as a photographer and a portrait artist to creating artwork of the most captivating quality. Student and admirer of classical visual arts, he has just the right touch for infusing his portraits with the aura of the bygone era. As a result, a Rothschild portrait wouldn’t look out of place 100 years ago, and would not look dated to a future generation.
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