New Liquor Store Business Cards Design

Make your business cards precisely how you would like them. Choose from thousands of layouts, three paper types, and add gloss, increased text, or even a metallic finish.
See our collection below. If you would like to download it, right click on the images and use the save image as menu.

See our gallery below. If you would like to download it, right click on the pictures and use the save image as menu.

liquor store business cards
-13 - g - 101 best Print Templates images on Pinterest


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-8-b-101 best Print Templates images on Pinterest
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liquor store business cards
-13 - h - Start Up Bottle Stores for Sale Liquor License Included

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-4-i-Stores 5
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liquor store business cards
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-17-p-36 Modern Business Cards Examples for Inspiration 26 businesscards visitingcards corporateidentity
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See also other New Liquor Store Business Cards
Design below:

liquor store business cards
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-19 – h-Vintage Business Card by Realstar via Behance
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liquor store business cards
-7 - h - 9360 best Business Card Design images on Pinterest

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-9 – e-Corporate Business Card Bundle
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liquor store business cards
-18 - c - 42 best Business Cards images on Pinterest

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-14 – h-Retro Business Card Bundle
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liquor store business cards
-17 - g - Les 2860 meilleures images du tableau Business Card Template

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-20 – m-NANO Business Card
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liquor store business cards
-13 - k - Les 2860 meilleures images du tableau Business Card Template

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-12 – h-Engineer Business Card
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Do You Still Need Business Cards?

Yes, unless

You know for certain that everybody you meet, and also want to remain in touch with, has the newest technology for exchanging information digitally, and knows how to use it. Not everybody has a smartphone. Not everybody knows how to use their telephones. Not everybody has the proper version of the app you need to use for accessing and giving contact information.

You’re able to risk looking forgetful or fly-by-night. Humans at our current stage of evolution still appear to be paper-oriented creatures. (Unless you’re networking using a time-traveler from the near future, or Vox from the planet Xibatron.) If someone asks you for a business card and you have to answer, “I don’t have one”, they can find the impression that you walked from the office without them by error. That could make you seem flighty. Or they may believe you haven’t been in business long enough to print cards. Or you jump into and from business ventures often. Either way, not having a business card can diminish your credibility.

You do not mind becoming submerged in the flood of information that’s coming at your prospects. When you look through your stack of snail mail, what are you going to pull out and examine? How about a handwritten envelope? The identical principle makes a published business card noticeable in the tidal wave of e-info that your prospects deal with daily.

Let’s admit it Printed business cards do kill trees. So, let’s be sure those green miracles do not perish in vain. Here are suggestions for making your printed business cards a successful advertising tool:

Pick pleasing paper. Choose a paper stock that’s inviting to touch. Perhaps a little thicker than the ordinary card. Not too much texture to the outside, but maybe not absolutely smooth either. And make sure the colour of your paper inventory will not change the colours of what’s printed on it, whether that is a full-color photograph, or your business’s logo. No mustard-yellow paper to your glowing red logo, as an example. (I speak from bitter experience.)

Use either side. This helps because we all have so many parts of contact information today. Employing both sides gives you more space to spell out custom URLs and societal media links.

Change the dimensions. Because your card probably doesn’t have to fit in a Rolodex anymore, can it be a different dimension? How about a bigger card which folds down to the traditional 2 x 3.5 size?

Change the shape. Rectangles aren’t required. Can your printing vendor change the contour, even marginally, without increasing the cost by much? Ask about rounding the corners (also referred to as radius corners), or using an existing die from a preceding project.

Printing fewer cards at one time. Contact information and job titles change quickly. Print in smaller amounts at a time to stay flexible. If your card needs to include a fancy, expensive touch (such as a custom made die-cut, embossing or foil-stamping), see whether you can print “shells” with areas left blank, so the cubes can be put back on the press and overprinted with that new information in smaller batches once the time comes. Printing fewer also provides you more flexibility to test including different or more information on your card. As an example, you may try adding a QR code to your card, print 50-100, and see how people respond.

Have over 1 card. Who says you can not have two (or more) different variations of your cards? Try a version with more contact info, or different types of contact information. Perhaps a version that highlights among your company’s abilities over the remainder.

Take an un-card. I have seen fortune cookies, army “dog tags”, oversized film tickets, wooden clothespins, playing cards, guitar picks and beverage coasters used as the foundation for outstanding cards. For inspiration, accumulate examples of business cards you like before you redesign or reprint your next batch of cards.

Using Your Company Cards Well

Now that you’ve got a new batch of cards you are pleased to hand out, here’s a refresher on using them nicely:

Stash Celtics anyplace. In numerous places: briefcase, pockets, glove box. In each of these areas, store the cards in some kind of case that is somewhat different. It can be a conversation-starter.

Utilize them at the right time. Attempt to escape the habit of thrusting a card at your contact also early in your initial conversation. Build rapport by discovering things in common first, then exchange cards just before you part ways.

Ask for (and give) seconds. When you are buying cards, request your new contact for two of his cards. Look for chances to pass that excess card to a third contact who may need your new contact’s solutions. Likewise, offer two of your cards.

Make notes, subtly. Most of us need a memory-jog at the time we sit down to really do something with business cards we’ve received. The moment you can do it politely, write a few notes about your new contact on the back or in the margins of the card you just received from him/her. But avoid writing on a person’s business card in front of them. This can force you to look forgetful, or make that individual feel like you’re defacing what he/she just closely handed to you personally.