The year 2011 might be coming to an end soon… but that doesn’t mean the worlds of marketing and communications will slow down!
For many businesses and individuals, reducing your carbon footprint and adopting a “greener” approach to your daily routine is something that continues to be a clear objective.
Even in the age of information and the almighty Internet, print marketing still plays a significant role in how small businesses operate.
Service Point USA was a major reprographics firm on the East Coast until November 8, when it suddenly shut its doors. About 100 employees spread over 7 locations lost their jobs, and countless clients scrambled for new providers of repro services.
With so many things to remember when designing leaflets, flyers, brochures or even business cards, it’s very easy to forget the role of bleed.
Making your flyer stand out and hit all the right notes is not always as easy, with many companies falling into the trap of putting as much information as possible onto a flyer.
It’s that time of year again; the nights are getting longer, the cold weather is drawing in and St. Nick is dusting off his old red sleigh-boots.
Creating a professional and eye-catching brochure that doesn’t just get glanced over and thrown in the bin is essential for companies looking to market their brand effectively - especially in such a competitive environment where it’s getting...
This week we're showcasing a guest post from our friends at Swallowtail Print.
In FESPA’s 50th anniversary year, Sophie Matthews-Paul reflects on 20 years of FESPA exhibitions and how printers are blending screen and digital technology.
The evolution of supply and demand for self-adhesive labels is not just a matter of collecting and interpreting industry statistics and quantitative indicators.
Working with the GPO to supply the federal government with printing is very different from working with private sector commercial accounts.
Three quarters of all printing for the federal government is provided by public sector printers.
Innovation is required if the United States is to regain the level of productivity that it enjoyed toward the end of the 19th Century through the mid-20th Century.