Quick Printing is the resource for the Commercial printing, visual and graphic arts industries. Since 1977, Quick Printing has focused on improving efficiency and increasing sales and profits in the print shop. Industry experts share their ideas and technical knowledge on ways to improve operations. The market audience includes management, production operations, sales & marketing, design and other industry personnel working with Commercial, Digital, Sign, In-Plant, Banner, Wide- and Grand-Format Printers, Publishing, Outdoor advertising, Print Brokers, Buyers and Suppliers.
Stress management for managers and human resources to increase employee motivation Stress management for managers and human resources to increase employee motivation.
Self motivation techniques and management tools help business owners and managers increase sales and embrace best practices for motivation in the workplace
Commercial printers need good customer service and a solid pricing strategy to survive the economic recession
Business coaching expert uses new technology of the Blackberry and iPhone to examine motivation in the workplace for business owners.
Business information and management tools help business owners and managers create best practices to maintain high profitability ratios.
Printing services can increase sales with marketing strategies employing social networking through LinkedIn, Twitter, FaceBook and MySpace.
While document finishing may not have the appeal of an eye-catching design element or the rhythm of a running press, it is a key element in the success of almost every print job.
Employee training in pricing strategy for desktop publishing and prepress services helps build strong profit margins
Estimating software offers management tools to help commercial printers increase sales and find ways to save money.
Proven marketing strategies increase sales and customer retention during recession.
A few months ago when I met Karen Hall, QP’s managing editor, the most popular question to kick-off a conversation was a guarded and worried, "So, how’s business?"