Uses Print professional business cards from home. Also great for contact cards, loyalty cards, gift tags and more. Print professional business cards from home. Also great for contact cards, loyalty cards, gift tags and more. Create professional invitations, announcements, reminders, seasonal offers and more from your printer. Print place cards for meetings, presentations, seminars and classrooms. Also ideal for labeling products at farmers markets, boutiques and conventions or for calling out food items on a buffet. Print quality greeting cards with a personal touch from home. Ideal for invitations, birthday cards, holiday cards and announcements. Ideal for elegant and memorable personalized note cards. Perfect for thank you cards, invitations and announcements.
This card has optional greetings: Merry Christmas!, Season's Greetings!, Happy Holidays!, Happy Christmas!, Happy New Year!, Have an Ice Day!, Thank You!, Celebrate!, Happy Solstice!, Happy Birthday!, Happy Belated Birthday!, Happy Anniversary!, Happy Valentine's Day!, I Love You!, Get Well Soon!, Congratulations!, You're Invited!, Come to the Party!, Just Saying Hi!, Thinking of You!, [No Caption]
I’d like to introduce you to my new printable kit, Letters to Rose. This kit features gorgeous colours in pinks, blues with a splash of teal and black. Beautiful roses, doilies and vintage love letters, all come together in a shabby chic style, so you can create a romantic vintage-style journal. The journal pages measure 5X7 inches, and the collection includes pages, envelopes, journalling cards, tags and ephemera to add to your ...
I used this product with the Avery template 5388 from the Avery website and using Microsoft Word to print 3 x 5 cards and it worked great. The sheets are sturdy enough to take two passes through my Brother laser printer, printing first on one side and then manually turning the sheet over to print on the other side. After printing, the cards are easily removed from the sheet and have very smooth borders which look quite professional.
Before you start selling your handmade cards take a little time to plan. You need a business plan. Investing time in planning upfront can help you stay on track, meet your goals, and avoid any nasty pitfalls along the way. There are a number of elements you need to consider during the planning process. Where will you sell? Who is your target audience? What makes you unique? These are just a few of the questions you need to answer as you develop a roadmap for your business.
A little bit about this print. The Christmas Carol is my husband’s favorite Christmas movie/book of all time. Every year around Christmas we are forced asked to watch every version of the movie. Some of my kids like this tradition, others do not (I fall into this category). But it’s becoming a tradition and when I saw this book in the digital library I had to use it.
The site was launched in 2005 by iospace, a small company composed of Robert Kalin, Chris Maguire, and Haim Schoppik. The initial version had taken two and a half months to build. Later Jared Tarbell joined the team. Former NPR executive Maria Thomas joined as COO in 2008, was promoted to CEO and left Etsy in December 2009. Robert Kalin resumed his role as CEO from December 2009 until July 2011. Investors include Sean Meenan, Albert Wenger, Spencer and Judson Ain, Union Square Ventures, and founders of Flickr and Delicious.
I have created this cute little coin envelope with 3 matching journaling cards for you. You can download the high resolution pdf file, here. If you enjoyed this freebie, consider popping in to my shop where you can find the full kit it coordinates with, Letters to Rose. Please read my TOU before downloading my freebie. You can find them here. Enjoy!
If you are making cards or other products using third-party graphics, remember to check out the terms of the artist. Not all font creators, stamp and graphics designers, and other artists allow you to sell work that you have created using their work. Some of these companies have restrictions. These restrictions might include limiting the number of cards made from any one stamp in a year or how the cards may be sold (for instance from retail outlets only and not online or from markets). Some companies require that the stamp information is placed on the back of the card or that the designer's name is credited.