No, I didn't take pictures as I went, kinda tough once your hands are greasy. Well I got the rear done today, it was 100 times easier that the front was. I had read from others that the spring compressors are needed for the rear, I was able to do the job easily without it, but there is a little trick, I had to disconnect the upper control arm on the driver side, as you lower the rear end the control arm hits the gas tank cover, once this was disconnected the rear end could be lowered enough to clear the springs. Another poster who had installed the Rusty's lift mentioned having to modify the rear lift spacers, mine fit perfectly and required no tweeking, you just need to make sure the spring is oriented correctly to the pad.
My overall take on the Rusty's kit is that it's well designed, terrible instructions (their competitors aren't any better from what I've seen), and the build quality is very good except for the shabby welding job on the front spacer studs. Rusty's gets an A+ for customer service, they were very helpfull both times I spoke with them, in fact they did offer to exchange the front spacers when I mentioned the situation with the studs. In the end it seemed easier to just deal with it myself.
As for the look and ride, I'm very pleased, the shocks seem to work great (no clunking as some have noted), the ride is a little firmer that stock, I would actually say that's an improvement. Rusty's told me the shock are Monroe's, which have always worked well for me. The looks are exactly what I was looking for, much tougher looking but doesn't appear heavily modified.
I Highly recommend the Rusty's kit, but I would request front spacers w/o the welded on studs, and be prepared for the processes and special tools not mentioned in the instructions.
It took me about 7 hours for the install, if your not a decent wrench with a good set of tools I'd recommend having it done.