Hello everyone, this is my first post here. I'm a artist living in Brooklyn. For the last several months I've been shooting almost entirely on film. I rarely like to talk about equipment or my method but I'm in a huge dilemma trying to figure out the most feasible and economical approach to having quality negs, ready for scanning or print. I shoot on 1 of 3 cameras primarily... Mamiya 7II Mamiya RZ67 Nikon FM2 + a few other toy cameras I use far less frequently Oh yeah a, 5D Mark II for cold harsh digital I am about to start an art project of carrying the 7II with me everywhere I go for 365 days. That includes my scheduled trips to Austria, Germany, and Greece. I also travel the states frequently. I anticipate I'll shoot 5-10 rolls per month (I manage about 2-4 as it is). So there it is, what do I do with 5-10 rolls of film a month? Currently I use Manhattan Color Labs. They do a great job processing and packaging my negatives. Their scans are garbage. At this point I've talked them down to $14 for scans and processing. They do a great job with C-41, so-so with E-6 and B&W turns out usable. It's also worth noting, my favorite place to get my processing done charges $34 per roll for processing ($14) and scanning ($20 for 4.5mb reasonable scans). They also charge $20 for B&W processing. I'm interested in the Jobo stuff but it seems nearly impossible to find. I also can't gather what they would actually cost. Ebay prices vary drastically and I have yet to find an online store selling them. My experience with at home developing has been successful. Some black and whites here and there. So rather than saying what I want to do, I'm curious as to how you would handle processing and developing? Is it worth it to invest in a jobo if I can even find one and a decent scanner? Are there other at home options? Should I stick to the lab? What will end up saving me money or costing more? My main objective is bring the cost per frame down as low as possible without sacrificing quality. It would also be nice to know I won't be paying more for push-pull processing since sometimes I like to use a high iso for low-light noisy shots.