Newsletters

Questions? Just ask.

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Newsletters
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  1. Enter Quantity
  2. *Size

  3. *Color Options

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    Which color option should I choose?

    Most newsletters are printed full-color on both sides, particularly those that include color images. If your newsletters don't contain color images or only have them on one side, you might consider a different option instead.

    Two-color printing, as its name implies, uses two ink colors. One is typically black, but it doesn't have to be. One-color printing uses just a single color of ink. Again, black is most common, but you can choose a different color if you prefer.

    Full-color printing provides the maximum impact and visual appeal for most newsletters. However, if your budget is tight, a well-conceived two-color or even one-color design can prove an acceptable alternative.

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    Front: Full-Color
    Back: Unprinted
  4. *Paper Choices Only a few of our many options for paper are listed here. Select "Other" and describe the paper you'd like. We probably have it!

    Light-Weight Uncoated Text

    Mid-Weight Uncoated Text

    Mid-Weight Coated

  5. Don't know what kind of paper to choose?

    Just pick "other" and tell us in the comments box what you're looking for. We'll call, or e-mail and discuss what will work best.
  6. *Folding Options

    View Folded once in the center, creating two, equal halves.
    View Bottom third folded up and top third folded down, overlapping it. Common for letters, flyers, and brochures.
    View Four panels. Folded in half and then in half again in the same direction. Two inside sections are slightly skinnier for exact alignment when folding.
    View Folded in half creating two equal sections, then turned 90 degrees and folded again in three, equal sections.
    View Folded in half, creating two equal sections. Then, turned 90 degrees and folded again in half for two more equal sections.
  7. *Stapling

  8. *Shrink Wrapping

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    What are the benefits of shrink-wrapping?

    Shrink-wrapping protects against humidity, dust, and dirt; prevents damage from bending, tearing, or folding; and keeps printed items well-organized, under control, and easy to maintain. Printed materials are far easier to transport and store when they're shrink-wrapped together, rather than stacked loosely in a pile.

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  10. File(s)