We thought it might be useful to document the process of starting an online business from scratch.
Jim Coudal and Steve Delahoyde will periodically post here about issues involving our
product and business plan. Hopefully things will go well but even if the whole thing goes down in flames,
it’ll probably be interesting to watch.
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Usually Jewelboxing operates on a one-on-one level, as in: we ship out the kits and the person or company who placed the order designs and assembles them. But now we learn that this isn't always the way of things, as we found with photographer Ben Chrisman and Karen Dahlquist of HappyFish Design, who set up a whole system for Ben, making the whole Jewelboxing process a breeze for his work. First, here's from Karen:
"I specialize in album design for professional photographers and occasionally I reserve time for my clients to work on projects in other areas, such as corporate identity building like logos, stationery, price lists and, in this case, a DVD package concept. Ben had already been impressed with Jewelboxing and had the boxes and templates already, but he needed some help getting everything designed and set up. I created a design that worked with his existing logo and a concept we've been working on in general for other collateral. My goal was to not only design something nice, but to design something that he could easily customize for each of his couples with clearly organized layered Photoshop files with everything labeled and locked accordingly. All Ben has to do is insert the photos, edit the text, change the color theme if he'd like, then just print, assemble and he's done. The great thing is that it's easy and every DVD will have its own unique look that matches the newlyweds' personality and locale, all using just one template design. Ben is an extremely talented (and busy) photographer and I'm certain he's assembling LOTS of these packages!! Good thing no knives are required!"
And here's from Ben:
"I started using Jewelboxing because I needed an elegant presentation for the digital files each client receives after their wedding. And since I'm giving these files to all of my wedding couples, it was extremely important to be able to customize each package to fit the personality of each bride and groom. With HappyFish's brilliant design (which I could have never thought of in a million years without a doubt), I'm able to drop photos into the templates and have everything printed and ready within minutes. Clients are always stunned at the result, almost to the point of being speechless, shocked that their faces are so artfully placed on a professional DVD cover. I couldn't be happier with Jewelboxing and I think I can say the same thing for my clients as well."
Let's hope the HappyFish-esque collaborations are going as swimmingly in Berkley, Redmond, Los Angeles, Boston, Allen, London, Providence, Danville, Kenton, Kansas City, Chicago, San Francisco, Seattle, Stow, Davenport, Chantilly, Naperville, Anderson, Marina del Rey, New York, Ann Arbor, Kirkwall, Washington DC, Edinburgh, Emsworth, Kirtland Hills and Portland.
Over the years, we've highlighted a ton of great wedding projects people have used Jewelboxing for, either as a part of their big day or after the fact, like when a photographer or videographer delivers all their material in a well-designed package. So popular have our cases become within the industry, we even created a special sample case to send out to anyone curious about how Jewelboxing might work for their projects. And since the summer is upon us and now we find ourselves in the thick of wedding season, we thought we'd take a quick look around at some of the recent projects we've run across.
First up comes Edward Underwood, a photographer in the Washington D.C. area, who recently showed off some of the beautiful cases he'd put together for his clients, along with some words about the process:
"As all couples don’t readily want a hard copy of their wedding day memories, I figured there had to be an equally wonderful way to show those moments. These cases were created to allow individuals to produce a short-run of high-end packages and to give them the freedom to concentrate on the most important part of the job, the creative."
Next we head south, to North Carolina, and check in with Heather Garland who also has started using Jewelboxing to package her clients' photos and was kind enough to post a batch of great photos and a little something about her experiences:
"I have to say I am more than happy with them! My favorite part is they just send the templates and the cases and then I get to customize it for each bride & groom. I made this DVD to match the gorgeous blue tie of the groom and the blue sky at the beach. These DVD cases are the same size as a normal DVD case, but they have gorgeous rounded corners."
Finally, we head even further south to Alabama to check in with Michael Andrew, a photographer who runs a terrific blog that's largely about photography but also swerves off in a slew of other interesting directions as well. We ran across a post of his from last year, explaining his decision to start using Jewelboxing to hand out to his clients once he'd carefully processed all their photos:
"I've tried several things in presenting my digital negatives to my clients. Ive used regular CD trays, Art Leather folios and recently I was introduced to Jewelboxing. It's taken some serious time to figure out how to design and make, but now that I have them the way I like, I am so glad I did. They come complete with my written copyright release on the inside of the tray, and the outside cover can be switched to three different outside pictures. [Jewelboxing cases] are also very durable and made of some type of smudge resistant material."
Thanks to Michael, Heather, and Edward for their generosity in publicly extolling our virtues on their sites and here's to hoping it's finally feeling like summer in Boca Raton, New York City, Tulsa, Santa Monica, Cerritos, Middletown, Solana Beach, Idaho Springs, Denver, Dacula, Playa del Ray, Huntsville, Los Angeles, Franklin, Torrance, Lawndale, Hollywood, Encinitas, Little Rock, Martinsburg, Brewster, and Dallas.
As a company that has regularly decided to just try and see if we can make a go of something (heck, it's why Jewelboxing exists), we really appreciate people who do the same. People like Utah-based Opie Janzer, who went to school for photography, but didn't really get into the nuts and bolts of it until she decided to throw herself into it and see if she could make it her profession. Fortunately for the great state of Utah, her plan worked. Here's from Opie:
"I decided to become a wedding photographer shortly after my own wedding in October 2006. I was obsessed with all the wedding photos I saw online and in bridal magazines. I would collect “must take” photos in a folder and visualized each shot in my head. I just had to get a camera and start creating my own images. I purchased my first camera in March 2007 and committed to shooting my first wedding before I even owned the camera, so I began shooting professionally almost immediately, with very little time to learn the basics. But since then, my photography style has developed into something that's fresh, colorful, and fun. I like to bring my clients personality to each photograph as well as my own."
"I love using Jewelboxing because when I give the DVD of wedding pictures to my clients, they always gasp in excitement. They run their hands all over the case and are eager to open it up to see what's inside. The cases are the perfect match for my photography and the quality I want to deliver to each client."
"On the front and back, I like to highlight one large photo for each and a large horizontal photo on the inside jacket. I keep the print release separate, printing it on it's own piece of paper. And I don't slap my logo all over the place (in fact, I don't even put it on the DVDs). I feel like the photos should stand on their own and my clients are purchasing a custom piece of art that should not be bogged down with my name all over the place. All my DVDs are clean, colorful, and sexy."
Thanks to Opie for sharing with us, and here's to hoping all forms of case-able media are coming out clean, colorful and sexy in Portland, New York, Chicago, Quezon, Murrysville, Brooklyn, Livonia, O'Fallon, Ulster, Merriam, Benbrook, Columbus, Los Angeles, Phoenix, Sacramento, Fort Myer, Tucson, San Juan, Santa Monica, Irvine, and Edmonton.
Here in Chicago, the weather tends not to slowly transition between seasons, but rather decide on a sudden whim that it's done with summer and now it's fall, all in the blink of an eye. So now that we're already in the thick of another grey autumn, with winter sure to follow even quicker, it's nice to imagine those warmer states far to the west of us. Fortunately, we have California-based photographer Tom Vo to paint a picture for us of these sunny days and memorable moments:
"It was a sunny day on a beach in Aptos, CA where I was first inspired by my wedding photographer. Today, I am a San Jose-based wedding photographer and I'm still inspired every day by the different people I meet at each and every wedding. These weddings take me to beautiful wineries in Napa and the most luxurious hotels in San Francisco to the sandy beaches of Santa Cruz. What's amazing is how much I've learned about life throughout this amazing journey. I've learned that a groom has a special look in his eyes as he sees his bride for the first time as she walks down the aisle. I've learned that big tough dads usually still tear up when they make a toast to their daughters. And I've learned that kids are happiest when they are dancing. So who gets the honor of helping the bride and groom capture these once-in-a-lifetime moments? I do."
And here's a bit about how Tom became a Jewelboxing user, for which we're plenty pleased:
"I was up in S.F. with photographers, Gene High and Jose Villa at a workshop last year. That's where I first heard about this thing called Jewelboxing. Jose raved about them and how he was using them. After checking them out on the website, I was convinced it was worth a try. After making my first one, I was completely hooked on how cool the final product looked. The templates make it easy to customize each layout and the perforations make it a piece of cake to assemble. I have mostly young, hip clients so the style of Jewelboxing suits them perfectly. They truly give us little guys a big professional look."
Thanks to Tom for writing in and here's to hoping all the guys, little, medium, or large, are looking pro in Los Angeles, Greenville, Houston, Idaho Springs, Middletown, Richmond, Chattanooga, Noblesville, Olive Brance, Tulsa, Providence, Ballwin, Fredericktown, New York, Chandler, Dallas, Manistee, Venice, Topanga, Springfield, Toronto, Brooklyn, and Renton.
When you decide to throw caution to the wind and open up your own business, one of the questions that likely tugs at you in those first few months is "How am I going to stand out?" In creative fields, the first answer of course, should always be "talent." But there are also all those other factors that help guide a business toward becoming successful, most notably, its appearance. It's why we started Jewelboxing in the first place, because we wanted the work we were proud of at Coudal to stand out and figured a lot of people probably felt the same way as we did about the usual packaging options out there. Fortunately, we've found that plenty of people did, including wedding photographer Cheyenne Schultz, who wrote in to tell us why she chose to use Jewelboxing almost immediately:
"We started our business here in Charlotte, NC less than two years ago, having shot our first wedding in the fall of 2007. Since then, we have grown quite a bit and will be shooting 27 weddings this year. We do shoot the occasional family/baby session, but since weddings are what we love, we devote 95% of our time and energy to advancing that part of the business."
"When we first started, we used a very nice, quality case to deliver the portrait session/wedding day files on disc to our clients. However, it was much too traditional for our tastes and a pretty generic product that didn’t fit our business brand. As a company with a clean, bright style and a modern approach to shooting, the basic black leather cases just weren't cutting it and we knew it. We needed something that would reflect US. When I came across a Jewelboxing sample on another photographer's blog, I knew I had found what we had been looking for and immediately placed an order."
"For us, branding is everything. From the first Jewelboxing case we designed, we knew it fit in with our brand and would showcase our work in a way that made us proud. One of the core values of our business is to provide excellent quality in all aspects and that definitely includes the products we offer. In Jewelboxing, we found just that; a product that has helped to take our branding to the level and has contributed to the success of our business. We're hooked and haven't looked back."
Thanks to Cheyene for sharing her work with us and here's to hoping brands are thriving in Houston, Los Angeles, Daly City, Washington DC, Annapolis, Santa Monica, Schaumburg, Malmoe, Douglas, Purchase, Manchester, Venice, Minneapolis, Brooklyn, Zufikon, South Haven, Santa Maria, Anchorage, Quesnel, Palatine, Chesterfield, Calgary, Lapel, Brighton, and Reston.
A nice follow-up to something we posted back in September. Back then, the WeddingBee blogger Miss Pomegranate (or "Kate" as she's known in real life) was preparing for her upcoming wedding and had decided to use Jewelboxing to package mix discs for each of her guests, tying in the case design with the rest of the big day's motif. Now that a few months have passed and she's officially hitched, Kate was very generous in giving Jewelboxing another shout out over at Southern Weddings magazine's blog:
"Our favors were a great multi-tasking project -- they doubled as both favors and seating cards for our guests. The CD contained a listing of tracks that brought us together in the early stages of our relationship, as well as selections from our ceremony music. The spine had a removable sticker that displayed the guests' name and table where they would be seated. I really enjoyed working with Jewelboxing's templates -- they ended up looking really professional."
Thanks to Kate for the post-wedding nod and here's to hoping everyone is enjoying their own well-packaged mix discs in Savannah, Quebec, Salt Lake City, New York City, Santa Barbara, Los Angeles, Cedar Park, Santa Rosa, Toronto, Bloomington, San Diego, Bonita Springs, Louisville, Atlanta, and Baltimore.
Although we've posted things like our first Jewelboxing commercial, the famous "Bags of Air," and a demonstration by Dawson's hands, we'd gone years without truly embedding any video on the blog to suddenly being on our second in mere months (the first is here). Regardless of this budding, potential trend or otherwise, here's a clip we found created by photographer Armin DeFiesta about the two methods he uses for client packaging. When he goes Jewelboxing, he explains it as such: "If you're like me, I still like to take the time and effort to customize my products as part of the grand experience I deliver." But enough talk out of us. Here's Armin:
Thanks much to Armin for showing us off in motion and here's to hoping there are many grand experiences already in progress in West Des Moines, Arlington Heights, Winter Park, Cottekill, Grand Rapids, Irvine, Woolwich, Los Angeles, Bakersfield, New York, San Dimas, Aurora, Portland, Higley, St. Louis, Franklin, and Calgary.
A while back, we ran across this post over at the popular Weddingbee site, where blogger Miss Pomegranate (each of their writers take on secret identities) talked briefly about her plans to use Jewelboxing as the favors for her upcoming wedding. As we went back and read her previous posts, each about various preparations, we knew that whatever she came up with would be terrific, given her eye for design and a knack for the do-it-yourself. And correct we were, as she's just followed up by posting her finished CDs, beautifully packaged in our Standard cases. What's more, like with all of her posts, she went above and beyond by writing out all the details of creating all 150 favors, from start to finish. If you're at all curious about the process of putting together a 100+ Jewelboxing project with just yourself or with you and another person, we highly recommend starting with her write-up. Also, make sure to check out how she connected these favors to the designs for all of her other wedding accouterments
Thanks to Miss Pomegranate (or "Kate") for sharing her Jewelboxing experience, and we wish her all the best when the big day rolls around in just a few short weeks. And here's to hoping there are big days of all kinds on their way to Alexandria, Washington DC, Chicago, New York, Vernon Hills, Arlington, Fleetwood, Brooklyn, Philadelphia, Hatboro, Long Beach, Los Angeles, Simi Valley, Toronto, Vancouver, Longmont, Gainesville, and Burnaby.
Who doesn't love hearing that something you've built has improved someone's day? We feel particularly close to any story of people switching over to Jewelboxing after finally getting fed up with the bland cases picked up from a local office supply store, largely because that was our experience, too, and it's the reason for why we started the company in the first place. So we were happy to hear from photographer Scott McNamara who made the change and hasn't looked back since. Here's from Scott:
"As embarrassing as it is to admit, in my early days of wedding photography I would hand clients a beautiful set of Office Max DVDs, cleanly presented in clear jewel boxes. But wait...it gets better! The finishing touches were added with a Sharpie...yes...as in "Mary and Brian's Wedding 2006." I laugh at this tragedy now, as I have been using Jewelboxing cases for a year now."
"I strive to custom design each set to match both the personality of the wedding and of the bride and groom. No two cases are alike; each is custom designed. I choose my favorite images and apply design elements that match those images."
"For some of my clients, I have used the inside of the booklet as a place to document events for the DVDs themselves. This is usually a "Slideshow Guest list" where they can write the names and dates of the first people to view their slideshow. In addition, I add an area where the bride and groom can write their favorite images and why. In fifty years, these simple touches will hopefully help them relive the early days of their wedding."
"Second to the wedding images, I get the most compliments on these cases. Clients are so excited to receive a surprise -- custom designed cases that compliment the beauty of their wedding, and provide a taste of what's to come. As a wedding photographer, they provide a solid platform with which to extend my brand. It's a win-win for everyone!"
Thanks much to Scott for writing in and here's to hoping there are bundles of old cases and sharpie pens destine for the rubbish bin for those in Dundee, Greenwich, Dallas, Minneapolis, Somerville, Chicago, Renton, Vancouver, Livonia, Brooklyn, Edgewater, Milford, Toronto, Murphysboro, Albuquerque, Washington DC, Wauatosa, New York, Napa, and Jarrettsville.
Due to the amount of wedding samples we've gotten in recently, and to make no mention of the amount of weddings we ourselves have been going to, all things point to this being a heavy season for marriages. And while we're all for the standards, from the frilly, white RSVP cards to the frilly, white thank you notes, it's great when we see something that goes that extra step and there's something special about how it's presented. Enter Christopher Cassidy. In perhaps the first time reported to us, Christopher used Jewelboxing to carry not one single bit of disc-based data. Instead, for his wedding invitations, he'd sent out the cases with a super heavy stock paper insert in the shape of a disc which fit perfectly on the spindle. Here's more info on the whole thing from Christopher himself:
"Quite some time ago, I came by chance across Jewelboxing whilst surfing the net, and was really impressed by how cool it looked - if only something could happen to me where I'd get a chance to use it! Time passed, and I found myself planning my wedding; I wanted to design the invitations myself and wanted something different from anything I'd previously seen. Jewelboxing was my answer, not only did it look amazing, but there were enough nooks and crannies for me to effectively display all the information I needed, and a convenient RSVP holder to boot. They went down an absolute storm, everybody was blown away by them, but they were almost too good because no one was willing to ruin the presentation and send us our RSVPs! Oh well, at least if no one comes, they've got a very memorable invitation!"
We wish Christopher and his fiance Bettina all the best. And the same to all those in Staten Island, El Cajon, Bonita Springs, Atlanta, Toronto, Gouda, New York, Portland, Dallas, Burbank, East Wallingford, Seattle, Brookline, Los Angeles, Indianapolis, Ketchum, Saddle Brook, Orlando, McKinney, Beverly, Wilmington, Aurora, Closter, Saint Paul, Minneapolis, Toronto, Venice, Fareham, Naperville, Phoenix, and Charlotte.
Well, it's been a good run, but we've finally reached the end of the week and that means the end of our "What Are We Jewelboxing?" series as well. After today, we'll get back to ideas about what to do with Jewelboxing and highlighting the terrific work that comes our way. And who knows, maybe we'll run into another week here at the studio where it seems like everyone is working on printing and packaging all at the same time and we can start it up all over again. But for now, here's the last, from Steve:
"Back in early July, I went out to a friend's wedding outside of Booneville, California, in the northern part of the state. The bride knew I was something of a film guy, so she asked me to shoot the wedding video. But she demanded that it be something unique and, preferably, funny and strange. She sent me two DVDs a few weeks before the wedding: 'The Five Obstructions' and 'Wirthnal and I', and said, 'I like these movies. Can you do something like this?' After watching them, basking in their weirdness, I knew this was the job for me. So I went out there, had a blast and shot the wedding like a typical wedding videographer. When I got back, I had the idea to edit it as something mildly-normal, but to incorporate a very unreliable narrator who was never sure what was going on or was clearly making things up. Here's the finished product. In addition to the video, I also wanted the packaging to be really something unique, so of course I used Jewelboxing. I designed the case by creating this facade that this was a disc from a company that specialized in making nothing but wedding videos for the couple, Brooke and Jeffrey. Here's what it said inside the cover flap:
'As a consumer, we know that you have countless choices among the other videos of this wedding currently available. You have, no doubt, obtained a copy of our product because you are aware that only this video has been authorized by both the bride and groom for national distribution. Our company was approached to create this product due to our long-standing relationship with their organization and the quality of our work in prior Brooke and Jeffrey weddings ("Brooke and Jeffrey's Wedding 1998" was the recipient of three Emmys). It is because of this valued relationship and our commitment to excellence within the Brooke and Jeffrey wedding video industry, that our audience receives a wedding video experience unlike any other. From the crisp, clean, high-resolution video images to the sparkling fidelity of the stereo mix, watching this, or any of the wide assortment of titles in our Brooke and Jeffrey series, gives one the sensation of attending their special celebrations, but without the expense and burden of travel. We hope you will enjoy this wedding video and return to us soon for more exciting Brooke and Jeffrey wedding video releases.'"
We're more than happy to shoot any and all of the many happy weddings sure to be occurring soon involving the very attractive people in New York, Atlanta, Dallas, Greenwood Village, Saint Louis, Prunedale, Glendale, San Francisco, Virginia Beach, Seattle, Ardmore, Cincinnati, Washington, Woodland Hills, Toronto, Chula Vista, Coral Gables and Lafayette.
Last week it seemed like a lot of us here at the studio were working on our own projects that involved using Jewelboxing. There were a couple of weddings, a top secret Coudal project for a big client, and a little bit of self-promotion. If you'd stopped by at any point last week, you'd have most likely seen someone involved in either printing out templates, folding and tearing, or burning discs. And because of all this internal useage, we've decided to make this week a "What Are We Jewelboxing?" series. First up, Jake Walker and his wedding album:
"It's a little intimidating, working around a bunch of designers all day and taking on your own design project. When one of my best friends asked me to help with his wedding favors, though, I did just that. Alex asked me to help him put together a wedding favor CD with some of his and his new bride's favorite songs, dedications, and songs from the wedding. So I bought a hundred Standard cases, got the templates, and had at it. Really, the project took less time than I thought it would, and the results were fantastic. I printed everything out, and even took the advice of an earlier blog entry and put some rice in the gap between the CD tray and the edge of the case. Everyone at the wedding marveled at the gift. Occasionally, I was even acknowledged and given credit for all my hard work (and that's what it really was all about -- wasn't it?) So, if you're like me, have a friend who is getting married, and will otherwise have a hard time not getting at least some attention during the weekend, volunteer to handle their wedding favors and you're insecurities can stay on the shelf for another day."
There is not a single bit of insecurity to be found among those in Pekin, Allston, Madison, Plano, Los Angeles, Austin, Mesa, Sun Prairie, Rockwall, Pittsburgh, Orlando, Atlanta, Kitchener, South Barrington, Sicklerville, New York, Santa Monica, Broadstone, Waterford, Laguna Hills, and Oxnard.
If you follow this blog at all, you'll know that the people who use the Jewelboxing system aren't solely directors, editors, musicians, and motion graphics firms. We've had the privilege of highlighting painters, photographers, record collectors, new parents, instructors, typographers, and everything in between.
Out of the huge variation of uses for Jewelboxing we've seen are those who apply the system to weddings. We know that a lot of wedding videographers place their final edit in the cases, leading to memorable packaging that compliments an unforgettable day. But recently, we've also seen couples who are forgoing the traditional frilly paper wedding invitation in favor of a well-designed Jewelboxing case with something enjoyable included on a disc. A few months back, we highlighted an invite from Peter Fishman and Dara Mochson, who, in addition to a map and a start time, included a mix disc with all their favorite songs.
Recently, we saw another terrific use when we receive a case in from Ronn Kilby (winner of our second Jewelboxing-sponsored "Crash Ballet 2"). Beyond the classic cover, Ronn, a director/editor by trade, included a DVD. The disc served as almost a commercial for the wedding, with a contemporary jazz score and a professional narrator, in addition to photos of the couple, as well as information with the important whens and wheres. It was one of the most unique things we've ever seen done with a wedding invitation.
We wish Marti Steele West and Ronn Kilby all the best, as we do with everyone in San Anselmo, Chislehurst, Bodoe, Acton, Atlanta, New York, Vancouver, Irvine, Venice, and Statesboro.
Peter Fishman and his fiance, Dara Mochson, decided against sending out the typical, frilly white wedding invitations. Instead, they came up with the brilliant idea of sending out an invitation-slash-jazz-compilation-album to all their guests. After picking out a mix of classics, with appearances by everyone from Nina Simone to Stan Getz, they called up their friend, and great designer, Jay Wright, and asked him to put together something that would give the invitation a really appealing, unique look. Modeling it after the famous covers from the Blue Note label, Jay delivered an eye-catching, extremely clever package, made all the more snazzy because it was put together using Jewelboxing cases.
Peter told us, "We are thrilled with the result, and have gotten about a million compliments from our invitees. We couldn't be happier we used the Jewelboxing products instead of traditional stationary." Jay wrote in about the construction and design side of things, saying, "Your jewelboxing process was insanely easy - from the templates to the pre-cut paper, we encountered no problems whatsoever. With the design work and final printing/compiling on two sides of the country, I was grateful things went so smoothly."
We've picked out a ring and would gladly propose to those in New York, Taylors, Los Angeles, Jesup, Mississauga, Richmond Hill, Harrisburg, Westfield, Sioux Falls, Portsmouth, Claremont, West Linn, Madison, Brookyln, Santa Monica, High Point, Van Nuys, Carrollton, Chicago, Chesterfield, Dublin, Goodlettsville, Fairview, San Diego, Portland, Miami, Milwaukee, Las Vegas, Sebring, Alexandria, Deerfield Beach, and Fairfield West.
We've added Dawn Earles' wedding cases to the Examples and Inspirations section. It's a great use of our system for producing small custom-runs of durable and beautiful photo archives. You might even add rice or dried flowers in the channel that's made when the case is snapped together. Thanks Dawn!
Scavenger Hunt winners announced tomorrow! Stay tuned.
Love is never boastful or proud, but some places have a right to be. Namely, San Francisco, Redmond, LA, Fredericksburg, Berkshire, Portland, Newport Beach, Minneapolis, Santa Monica, Norwalk, Alpharetta, Whittier, Overland Park, Copenhagen, Milwaukee, Atlanta, Pewaukee, Huntsville, NYC and Clearwater.
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Completely Complete Introducing The new Jewelboxing Studio
Advertising + Promotion
Motion Graphics + Animation
Web + Software
3. Rafael Macho
4. Heavenspot Studios
5. Eyeball NYC
9. Marcel Duchamp
11. Alex Gould
13. John Caserta
15. Ben Saunders
16. SetBuild Project
Most Popular Entries:
Making JB Comps in P'Shop
How To Ship Finished Cases
Dawson's How To Video
A Paper Revolution
What a Mom Made
One Thing Leads to Another
How To Be a Hero
Bags of Air
Between a Little and a Lot
Sweat Shop Book Club
The Whole Studio
Previous 12 Entries:
Birds of a Feather Design Together
A Long Hike for a Great Cause
'Tis the Season for Seasons Past
"Something of Substance"
It's All the Talk in Delray Beach
A Walk Through Wedding Season
Important News for the Home Brewer and the Thirsty: Our Disc Labels Find a Valuable New Use
Coming Soon: An Exciting New Pack and Ship Experience
Now Available in Belarusian
The Power of a Good Valentine's Mix Disc
The Whole Enchilada:
Thanks For Noticing:
A List Apart
A Penny For
Alert But Not Alarmed
Blog of the Day
Design is Kinky
File Me Away
Grand Text Auto
Green Cine Daily
I Feed You
The Life and Times of Sooz
Living With Music
Loop – Behind the Scenes
Now Hear This!
The Red Ferret Journal
The Sachs Report
This Boy Is Toast
Tick Tock Design
What Do I Know
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