How can I obtain custom corrugated boxes?

We offer a variety of different box sizes depending on what thickness of corrugated you will need and based on your product that will get shipped out. Then we determine how many colors are needed to customize your boxes and how many will be required.

How can I obtain an estimate from you?

To receive an estimate from us, the easiest way is to fill out our online inquiry form on our contact page. However, if you would like a more personalized experience, feel free to give us a call at 201-556-0700. We will be more than happy to assist you in providing all the necessary information to generate an accurate quote.

How long does it take for the completion of my order?

Please let us know your preferred completion date and we will do our best to accommodate your timeline. Our goal is to provide exceptional service and meet even the most stringent deadlines.

What are the most common sizes for brochures?

Common brochure sizes are 8 1/2″ x 11″, 8 1/2″ x14″ and 11″ x17″

What different types of materials can be used for labels?

Materials for labels and their application include:

  • Paper, Uncoated: Use where you need the label to be easily written on by hand or printed on by machine.
  • Paper, High Gloss: Use when you need good printability. Keep in mind that it cannot be written easily by hand.
  • Vinyl: Use vinyl for outdoor environments, or if applying a label to a vinyl surface.
  • Acetate: Use when the label needs to be transparent.
  • Mylar/Polyester: Best for applications where the label needs to be applied to an object with sharp, angular corners.

What do I need to consider for customized labels?

You need to determine how many labels are needed, how many colors will be printed on, how they will be applied (by hand or by machine), if you need labels on rolls or as singles, the material and your preference of gloss or lamination.

What type of bindings do you offer for my book project?

  • Perfect binding: Gluing the outside edges of the pages together to create a flat edge.
  • Saddle-stitch binding: Using staples along the folds of the pages to bind them together.
  • Spiral binding: Wires in a spiral form threaded through punched holes along the binding edge of the papers. Allows the document to lay open flatly.
  • Plastic comb binding: Similar to spiral binding but using a tubular plastic piece with teeth that fit through rectangular holes punched into the binding edge.
  • Three-ring binding: Holes are punched into the pages and fitted into a binder.

Case binding: Sewing the pages together and then attaching them to a hard cove