This week’s solution offers a clever little tweak to a Fold of the Week classic — the gate fold.
Yes, it’s THAT time again — time to start thinking about your corporate (or personal) holiday card.
This week’s featured format is a gem from across the globe. Our friends at INKISH.TV found this cool brochure on a trip to China.
Designed by Emmanuel Buenviaje, the simple tri-fold format holds a very thick and substantial tipped-on insert in the center.
This self-mailer is fun to open with a tear-off top and a swiveling interior section that opens like a jackknife.
This week, the spotlight shines on a smart and stylish reconfiguration of a Fold of the Week classic — the Corner Folder.
Produced by Image X, this invitation package is seriously stylish — from the diecut and stir stick closure to the tall folded insert.
We're celebrating a milestone of 350 episodes the only way we know how — with an amazing fold, of course! This week's super-cool spotlight shines on an incredibly creative snake fold variation that takes the shape of a triangle to start, and turns into a hexagon when opened.
Here's another fun solution from Mossberg & Co. for the University of Notre Dame. It's a clever Iron Cross format with a zip-strip closure that mails as a 0.5˝-thick package. A great idea for marketing materials, recruitment and even holiday cards, we think you'll love this week's super-cool solution!
We don’t see a lot of innovation in roll folds these days, which makes this clever Stepped Roll Fold really stand out.
This week’s selection is definitely NOT your average newsletter.
A rare variation of the exciting twist fold specialty category, this pinwheel-shaped invitation offers tremendous wow-factor and style.
When this fresh format came in from our friends at Hederman Brothers in Ridgeland, Miss., we were truly wowed and excited to share.
This week’s super-cool selection is both fun and mail-friendly. As part of an award winning awareness campaign from Fixation Marketing.
This week’s example proves that you can do great things when the campaign requires a high quantity and low per piece pricing.