That required changes to letterhead, email signature, printing labels, and business cards. It’s exactly this kind of situation where being a Mac owner can be such a pleasure.
Among half a dozen apps that handle logos, labels, and business cards is one called Home Business Card. That’s about as descriptive of the situation as you can get. What does HBC do? Think business cards. Well, actually, I think of HBR as more of a desktop publishing app for very tiny pages (business cards).
If you’ve used desktop publishing apps or almost any graphic design app, then HBC will instantly be familiar.
Select a card from dozens of template designs and then customize to fit your needs. Drop in graphics, change the font, adjust the layout and alignment. It’s actually very simple.
Home Business Card can print on most popular business card stock with eight to 10 cards per page using paper from Avery, APLI, A-One, Compulabel, Canson, Data Becker, Decadry, Formtec, Herma, Herlitz, Sigel, Printec and others.
HBC can pull in address information from Contacts on your Mac, drop in a Google Map, add barcodes and QR codes and easily handle a customized logo (or use HBC to edit a logo in the templates).
In the end what you get is a customized business card that you can print out from your Mac. How long does all this take? You’ll spend more time selecting one of the templates and adding your name and address but should not take you longer than five minutes; including the time to load the business card stock in the printer.
While there’s much to like in Home Business Card, and it’s priced less than the best I’ve used, which is Business Card Composer, features are fewer, templates are fewer, graphic elements are fewer, but the price is lower.