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Piccolo one coffee cards

Posted on July 25, 2014 | 0 comments

piccolo one coffee cards web

piccolo one coffee cards 310gsm with matt laminate finish.

Our business cards are printed on high quality 310gsm artboard, 

with laminating and varnish options available.

we also have a design service available and most importantly a fast turnaround.

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Online Business cards Melbourne

Posted on February 16, 2013 | 0 comments

Business Cards Printing

Business Cards

  • Printed on Quality 310gsm Artboard
  • Size: 55mm x 90mm
  • Laminating options
  • Design service available
  • Rapid turnaround
  • Your Artwork archived for 24 months

Price Check ... Please Choose

  • Full Colour 1 side Business Cards
  • Full Colour front and Black back Business Cards
  • Full Color both sides Business Cards

Cheap business card printing that doesn’t lack quality

At Discount Printing we are renowned for not only offering our customers cheap business cards, but also for our comprehensive service when assisting with design and printing. Choosing Discount Printing as your business card printer means you won't have to compromise on quality. When you order business cards online with us you will receive:
  • A full business card design service
  • Full colour business card printing
  • Rapid turnaround
  • Your Artwork archived for 24 months
  • A best price guarantee
  • Printed on Quality 310gsm art-board
  • Card Size: 55mm x 90mm
 
 

Where do we deliver business cards?

We deliver business cards to Melbourne, Sydney, Brisbane, Adelaide, Perth, Canberra, Darwin, Hobart and right throughout Australia. This extensive Australian delivery network ensures that absolutely any business can take advantage of the cheap printing services we have on offer.

We will beat any business card printing quote - guaranteed

When you order online or contact us today, we provide you with a business card printing quote that beats the price of any local printer. That means you can order brand new, high quality business cards without leaving your desk, and know that you will be enjoying some of the cheapest prices in Australia. They don’t call us Discount Printing for nothing.

Top tips for business card design

When you print business cards you need to ensure that you leave the right last impression. You only have a quick moment to capture the attention of your audience, so we advise our customers to:
  • Design plain business cards with all the necessary information about your business
  • Remember that it is more important to emphasise what you do than your company name
  • Not clutter your business card. Rather, use simple language about your products & services
  • Use suitable corporate fonts for a business card with a professional look
Having the experts at Discount Printing assist with your business card designs will ensure that you get a finished product that truly impresses. Order your business cards with us and find out why we are the number 1 experts in Australia for all your printing needs. If you are looking to spread the goodwill of Christmas then you can buy Christmas cards online at Discount Printing. View the range of promotional products online at Discount Printing.  

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For Local Marketing, Nothing Beats the Simplicity of a Business-Card Drawing

Posted on February 14, 2013 | 0 comments
When we’re hired to help develop and implement a neighborhood marketing program, the first step is a business-card drawing. This simple tactic provides several key pieces of information that they can use in executing many of their promotions during the following six to 12 months. A business-card drawing helps you conduct a little bit of reconnaissance about your marketplace so you will get maximum return on your efforts. Knowing in what part of town your customers live and work can be a real advantage when developing special promotions. Or, more to the point, knowing which areas of your neighborhood don’t seem to patronize you is equally as important. No doubt you’ve seen businesses set out fishbowls for dropping in your business card for a free drawing of some prize. You’ll do the same, but you’re going to use the promotion for more than just creating a mailing list. On the poster above the fishbowl, specifically make the drawing a “business card” drawing. Don’t provide entry forms. The reason is that business cards provide you information you will want later. Plus, for this promotion, you want to gather the names of businesspeople who happen to be your customers. Related: Five Low-Cost Local Marketing Ideas The prize you select for your free drawing should be just valuable enough to motivate your customers to enter, but not so valuable that people “stuff” your fishbowl. 1. Create a push-pin chart. After several weeks, you’ll draw a winner and give away your prize. Now you have a fishbowl full of business cards. The information on these cards is invaluable. They tell you where your customers work. So your first task is to do a "scattergram" on a street map of your trade area around your business. Plot the address on the map with pins with colored heads. Once you start plotting enough of your customers on the map, you'll begin to get a picture of where your customers live and work. You might be pleasantly surprised where you get business from. Now, take a step back and see exactly where your customers work. With this information you can plan an attack for those geographical areas where you have a weak concentration. For example, if the reason a certain area draws few customers is because there is a park or a lake located there, then you know nothing can be done. However, if the map shows a very weak pull from an area where you have stiff competition, you’ll want to attack that area with aggressive promotional offers or focus your advertising media efforts to local suburban or weekly newspapers. 2. Build a database. The obvious benefit of a business-card drawing is using the information you gathered to build your database. You can use the addresses for mailings and the phone number for calling. Since they’re already your existing customers, you can ask them if they would like to get on your “hot list.” So when you have special offers, you can give them prior notice of it before your ad breaks in the newspaper. Related: Three Affordable Ways to Get Celebrities to Promote Your Brand 3. Arrange cross-promotions. The biggest challenge in neighborhood marketing is having the time to meet with other area merchants and set up various cross promotions. We were challenged by a client -- a major quick-oil-change franchisor -- to come up with a way that an overworked store manager could get the opportunity to set up these promotions, even given the demands already on his time. The answer was sitting in the waiting room. We noticed a gentleman in a very nice suit reading a four-month-old copy of Time while waiting for his car. We started chatting. It turned out that he was a recent transfer to the area and headed HR for his employer's large distribution center about a mile down the road. This was his second visit to the shop, after bringing his wife’s car the week before. He was really pleased with the quality of service on his cars. We asked him if he would like to provide his 300 employees a new benefit program at no cost to his company. This got his attention. We then offered to provide special VIP cards that allowed all his employees to receive a 10 percent discount on any oil change for a three-month period. The only caveat was that the piece had to be inserted in the payroll envelope to ensure that every employee received one. The VIP cards would be printed specifically for them and have his employer's name on the card. He thought this was a great idea and the promotion was executed. That’s where your business-card drawing comes in. These cards tell you the names of the companies and titles of the people who are already your customers. Like this example, you can likely set up your first 20 or 30 promotions with your own customers. Your customer database is your secret weapon to making local cross-promotions work for you.   Composite Colour produces quality fast business cards Australia wide

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8 Ways to Make Your Business Cards Stand Out

Posted on February 14, 2013 | 0 comments
As wired-in as most of us are, chances are you still return from a networking event or meeting with a stack of business cards in your pocket. In a world where LinkedIn has replaced the Rolodex, and we routinely pack far more powerful tools of connectivity, why does the paper card survive? Business cards are more than scraps of paper. "When we meet people at a conference, in a business setting or in a bar, it’s important we make a good impression, that we convey who we are, what we do and why that might be relevant," Moross said in an e-mail exchange. "We want to stand out, and nothing has yet matched the power and simplicity of handing over a well-designed card--it starts a conversation." Business cards have unique potential for personal connections that can generate leads. Here’s how to optimize the space on that tiny paper canvas. 1. Include relevant social outposts. Since most businesses regard social media as a way to tell their story and engage with customers, it makes sense to highlight your Facebook page, YouTube channel or Pinterest account on your card. Give curious new friends a chance to see what you’re about by directing them to social channels on which you’re active--but only those that are truly relevant to your business. Which leads to my next point. 2. Lose the kitchen-sink approach. While you may be tempted to offer a wide array of contact options (office, cell and fax number; street address; e-mail; Twitter and Facebook ID; LinkedIn URL), a better approach is to prune ruthlessly. Ask yourself: Where do you really engage with prospects? Where might they be most likely to get a sense of you and your company? And, by the way, the biggest real-estate hog is a full street address, when usually a city and state will suffice. 3. Skip your homepage. This may seem counterintuitive, but hear me out. It could be that your homepage is not the best place to start a conversation. Your business might be better served by directing new prospects and tire-kickers to a company blog, an active resource page or a landing page with a free download or video that’s informative and/or entertaining. Many homepages are a fire-hose blast of information, but a blog or page of dedicated content could offer a more manageable taste of something satisfying. 4. Be visual. A simple logo is a yawner. Try using images or graphics that spark conversation and connection. Moo.com allows you to put a different image on each card, sourced from uploads or Facebook. Show your products, your people or, Moross says, "things you’ve built, designed, painted, eaten or loved." 5. Inspire curiosity. One of my favorite cards was that of Michael Simon, CEO of LogMeIn: "Connect with me at [e-mail address] or [phone number] to talk business, or if you need a recommendation for a great restaurant the next time you’re in Budapest." Short and sweet? Sure. Curiosity-arousing? Definitely. 6. Link your online and offline worlds. A card can be a bridge between your online and in-person presence. Consider adding a QR code that digitally relays contact info or directs people to a web page. (But for the love of Pete, make sure you’re delivering an optimal experience for the person who scans your code; too many suffer from poor execution.) 7. Think of your card as a call to action. Consider producing small print runs of customized cards tailored to specific events, campaigns or markets. Perhaps for a trade show, tote cards sharing a special download or show-specific offer. At a cocktail event, hand out cards that invite partygoers to check out photos of the gathering at a microsite or on Facebook. 8. Create utility. I’ve seen cards designed as mini-catalogs and brochures. Recently, Robert Nolan of Gold Coast Promotions in Hollywood, Fla., handed me his card--a mini spiral-bound notebook. Now that’s more than pretty to look at. It’s downright useful   Composite Colour produces beautiful quality business cards with options of matt laminate or UV varish finishes.

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