Thousands of design templates add accents to wedding favors, gifts, and other items with personalized text and images
- Expires Mar 6, 2013
- Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per order. Valid only for option purchased. Online only. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid toward shipping. Orders $50 ship free within US; extra fee for orders under $50. Extra fee for all orders shipped to Canada. See shipping info.
- See the rules that apply to all deals.
- C$19 for US$40 worth of personalized labels, tags, coasters, and cards
- C$35 for US$80 worth of personalized labels, tags, coasters, and cards
The selection of products includes labels for wedding favours or wedding invitations with personal photos (US$1.50 ), labels for water bottles, CDs, and other items (US$1.08 ), and customized coasters (US$25 for a box of 24). This deal cannot be used toward postage stamps.My Own Labels
Starting out in a makeshift personal office converted from a spare bedroom, Jeanne and David Williamson now run their sprawling printing business from the sunny confines of a 10,000-square-foot facility with a staff of 26 people. Backed by that experience and a growing crew, the duo presides over My Own Labels. The company’s website groups a colourful inventory according to a range of searchable categories, and customers can preview hundreds of templates for personalized labels for everything from water bottles and CDs to canned goods and homebrewed beer. Slender favour tags add a personal touch to gifts, and coasters keep pint glasses off delicate tabletops and napkins scribbled with antidote recipes.
Users select their template of choice, accent wedding invitations and mint tins with their own text, and finally examine a preview before placing an order. Many designs also allow customers to upload their own photo, and patrons are also welcome to utilize their own hand-created templates. My Own Labels adheres to green principles, operating a LEED-certified building and printing many items on recycled materials to protect the woodland nests of park rangers.