About Scott Haskins

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Scott Haskins, Art Conservator and Author 805 564 3438 best_artdoc@yahoo.com

Scott M. Haskins has worked in the US and Europe as a professional art conservator since 1975. He works with the general public, historical societies, museums, corporations, private collectors, art galleries, city, state and federal governments. He is also an expert witness and provides legal testimony for insurance claims and disputes, in the Los Angeles Supreme Court system and on the part of the federal government regarding public art issues. He routinely provides consultation services, surveys and assessments and does analysis to aid collectors/curators with authentication questions. He has done consultation work for a long list of notable organizations including the General Services Administration of the US Government, Pope Paul III’s family, the Shroud of Turin project, the Historical Dept of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and the Getty Conservation Institute among many others. His firm routinely collaborates with insurance companies and insured individuals or companies in responding to accidents.

Fine Art Conservation Laboratories (FACL, Inc.) provides conservation/restoration services and does consulting all over the United States. However, routine service is provided in the following areas: Los Angles/Orange County, Palm Springs/Riverside, Monterey/Carmel, Provo/Salt Lake City. Conservation services are available for paintings on all materials: canvas, panels (wood/boards), art on paper and walls (murals). For more information see www.fineartconservationlab.com

Mr. Haskins is author of the national preservation best seller, “How To Save Your Stuff From A Disaster.” He is THE expert when it comes to preservation tips for the home and business. He has been personally involved in nine “major” California disasters: three earthquakes (Silomar ‘71, Whittier ‘89 and Northridge ‘94), four fires (Santa Barbara ’90, 2 in 2008 and Oakland ‘93) and one flood (Santa Barbara ’95) and has consulted with people on innumerable other accidents nationwide, in Mexico and in Italy. He has written dozens of articles on what to do to take care of valuable (financial, historical or emotional) personal items in the workplace that have been published in corporate newsletters, art magazines, and other specialty publications and websites. He also wrote a pamphlet entitled “How To Respond After An Earthquake” of which over 500,000 were distributed in Los Angeles, through the human resource departments of the Bank of America after the Northridge Earthquake. He provides free content for blogs, newsletters and is an engaging and entertaining public speaker. He also collaborates on private labeling of books, pamphlets etc for corporate distribution.

He is the expert (www.preservationcoach.com), providing important (essential!) information to assist businesses protect and save: intellectual and creative property, collections and collectibles, important letters/certificates/awards, memorabilia, photos, books and other company assets that reflect the corporate culture, most of which are not insurable. He addresses in his writings and assessments managing the risks of damage or loss due to water damage, mold, vandalism, fires, earthquakes, floods, hurricanes, tornadoes, leaking water heaters… and Father Time!

Scott is currently consulting with cities, counties (parishes) and companies within the Gulf States on Hurricane Preparedness. He is also working with contacts in Mexico to take the message of preparation and saving important personal items to their Gulf States.

www.tipsforartcollectors.org

www.saveyourstuff.com

www.preservationcoach.com

www.fineartconservationlab.com

www.freehurricaneinfo.org

www.faclappraisals.com

See similar names for Facebook Pages

See “Preservation Coach” and “best_artdoc” on YouTube.com

One Response to About Scott Haskins

  1. I enjoyed the article about the mural in the Mink Creek, Idaho Chapel. My mother grew up there and that chapel is a part of our family life. I’m thrilled that the mural is able to be saved. Thank you for sharing.

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