I just looked up Gary Conway's email address. It is firstname.lastname@example.org
As you can see from the photos, he did an excellent job reproducing the artwork. I won't put him on the spot by posting his fees here. I am sure that your game has different artwork so your price will probably be different. When he did my artwork, it was obvious that he didn't know how much work he was taking on. His final price was three times what his initial estimate was. Maybe it was the first time he reproduced interior artwork. Even with the higher price, I still feel that I got a fair deal. Not only does he print the artwork, he adheres it to poster board too. The edges are so clean that you would think he has a die to cut the artwork with. He also sent me a lot of the artwork pieces that didn't turn out perfect. I am sure that he would have tossed them in the trash but I asked him to send them because I needed pieces to practice on while I was learning how to apply fluorescent paint.
I had also looked into other sources for reproducing the artwork but I couldn't find anyone that could scan the sidewall art. It's over 5 feet long. I believe it was Kinko's that has a roller scanner. You feed the artwork in between the rollers and it is scanned as it goes through the machine. I didn't go that route because the gal at Kinko's didn't seem to have much (or any) experience using it. She also didn't know what the machine with to poster board being sent through it. It was really set up for paper. She said we could give it a try... I declined.
Another item worth noting is the black light bulb. I learned from a company called Risk Reactor that not all black light bulbs are the same color or wavelength. I believe that their bulbs were almost $20 but after buying one I could really see the difference. I bought a few spares. If you get a black light fixture at Menards, be sure to remove the plastic protective cover. It REALLY reduces the effect on the fluorescent paint.
If you send your artwork via UPS, do not send it in a cardboard box. Before reproducing my artwork I found a nicer condition set of artwork from someone that was parting out his game. He brought it to UPS and they put it in a large, think, wide, cardboard box. When it arrived it had been bent severely which ruined the artwork. So when I sent my artwork to Gary Conway, I went to Home Depot and bought 1/2" pine and made a crate. I seem to recall it ran me about $40 to send the artwork (US Postal Service) but at least the artwork arrived without any damage.
I also made a wood crate for the backglass. Gary had not made a Flying Carpet glass before so if my glass broke on the way to his place, I would have needed to find another. That would be tough. If Gary has already made a glass for your game he will not need you to send him your glass. If his breaks on the way to you, he can just make another.
Well, those are some of things that I experienced when restoring my Flying Carpet. I can continue with the detailed info here, in another thread, or on the side. Just let me know.