How it Works: Business Cards
How it Works: Business Cards
How It Works: Postcards

You’re going to love how easy it is to make a business card!

Choose a Design

Select one of our beautifully designed business cards that will make you stand out from your competitors.


Make the business card your own by easily adding images and copy to specific areas of the design.

Select Finishing Options

Add the finishing touches to your business card

Zoom. Your business cards will be sent over to our expert team and processed in as little as 3-5 business days.

... or read


Click to Zoom In

Update the copy on Page 1 of the postcard.

Click to Zoom In

Upload and place the image(s) on Page 1 you want to include on the postcard*.

Click to Zoom In

Select Page 2. Include your contact information and office information on Page 2.

Click to Zoom In

Place your headshot and logo on Page 2*. Note: Interruptions happen don’t worry you can save your postcard designs and finish it when you get back.

Click to Zoom In

Once you have finished customizing your postcard select the REVIEW & BUY button.

Click to Zoom In

Review Page 1 and Page 2 of your postcard and select the PURCHASE button.

*Photos for print must be 300 dpi to ensure image will print properly. Not sure what that means? Click the link below for an overview.


Image Reference Guide

Image Resolution

Resolution, also known as DPI (dots per inch) or PPI (pixels per inch), can be described as the number of dots that fit horizontally and vertically into a one-inch space. Generally, the more dots per inch, the more detail captured, and the sharper the resulting image. The problem with measuring resolution in this way is you have to also know the physical dimensions of the image. That is why we prefer to measure resolution in pixel dimensions.
You can always reduce resolution, but you can’t increase it without suffering a loss in quality.
You cannot change the resolution from very small to very large. This is going to be problematic. The resulting image will become pixilated and blurry. The best solution here is to start with the largest image you can. For best print quality, photos should be 300 PPI. Photos printing with a lower PPI can print grainy and blurry. Photos used on websites have different requirements than photos for print. Most photos taken from websites are 72 PPI (by print standards, this is low quality and unusable in most cases).
Low Resolution Image

Low Resolution Image

This image was most likely pulled from the Internet. We can tell this by the logo watermark in the bottom right-hand corner and the image size. Any main image under 600 pixels is going to be low resolution.
High Resolution Image

High Resolution Image

This image is high resolution. The file size is much larger (MB are larger than KB). The pixel dimensions of the image are large enough for this image to be placed anywhere in an ad.


Finding an Image Size

Finding an Image Size in Mac OS X

First, locate the image that you are trying to find the pixel dimensions of. If you have a two-button mouse, simply right-click on the image; a menu box should appear. If you do not have a two-button mouse, you can control-click on the image. Once the menu has appeared, select “Get Info.” A new box will appear. Under the “More Info” section, you will see a line that says “Dimensions.” These are your pixel dimensions. Any image below 600 pixels wide is not recommended. 3_Mac

Finding an Image Size in Windows

First, locate the image that you are trying to find the pixel dimensions of. Right-click on the image so that a menu block appears. Scroll down to “Open with”, and then select “Paint.” Once the image is opened in Paint, click on the “File” menu bar, and select “Properties.” The window below will open and show you the image’s pixel dimensions. Any image below 600 pixels wide is not recommended.   4_Windows