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Branded Apparel and Safety Gear?

That's our Specialty!

Screen Printing:

  • Process: Involves pushing ink through a mesh screen onto the fabric to create the desired design.

  • Best Applications: Ideal for large quantities of the same design on flat surfaces like t-shirts, posters, or other apparel.

  • Pros: Produces vibrant colors and durable prints. Cost-effective for bulk orders. Long-lasting and retains quality over multiple washes.

  • Cons: Not suitable for intricate or highly detailed designs. Setup costs can be higher for multiple colors. Limited flexibility for smaller or on-demand orders.


Pad Printing:

  • Process: Uses a silicone pad to transfer ink from an etched plate onto the surface.

  • Best Applications: Works well for irregular or curved surfaces such as hard hats, safety glasses, golf balls, or pens.

  • Pros: Excellent for printing on irregular or curved surfaces. Offers fine detail and precision on uneven surfaces. Can accommodate smaller runs of customized items.

  • Cons: Limited to smaller print areas. Setup can be time-consuming for complex designs. Not as cost-effective for large quantities compared to some other methods.


Heat Transfer Printing:

  • Process: Applying a design onto transfer paper then transferring it to the fabric using heat and pressure.

  • Best Applications: Suitable for intricate designs, photographs, or designs with many colors on apparel.

  • Pros: Flexibility for complex, colorful designs including photographs. Suitable for on-demand or smaller orders. Customizable and offers personalization options.

  • Cons: May not be as durable as some other methods. Visible edges on the design are possible. Quality can be affected by washing and heat.


  • Process: Stitching a design directly onto the fabric using thread and an embroidery machine.

  • Best Applications: Ideal for logos or designs on hats, jackets, uniforms, or items requiring a textured, high-quality appearance.

  • Pros: Provides a professional and upscale appearance. Durable, long-lasting, and retains quality over time. Adds texture and depth to designs.

  • Cons: Not suitable for detailed or intricate designs. Cost may increase with the number of stitches or colors. Bulkiness of the embroidery might affect the fabric's drape. Requires a great digitizer, great machines, and a great team to get the best results.​

In summary, screen printing is great for large quantities of simpler designs, pad printing excels on irregular surfaces, heat transfer printing suits intricate designs on-demand or smaller orders, and embroidery adds a premium touch with a textured finish, albeit with limitations on design complexity. Each method has its unique strengths and limitations, catering to different project requirements and design preferences.

Let us help you pick the best method of imprinting, color, and orientation to fit the printable area. See examples of screen printing and pad printing below. 

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