Category Archives: Blog

Corporate Regatta Crew Uniforms

Classic white sailing attire featuring quick dry fabrics produced for our clients Plan Group and used for a regatta they took part in. The brief was to provide complementing polos and caps suitable for sailing, and we delivered quality products inside a tight time frame, resulting in a happy client. “Good morning Andrew – the […]

Rag & Famish T-Shirts

Local North Sydney pub the @rag and famish engaged @the logo works to create their staff t-shirts that you’ll see worn by all the friendly faces behind the bar. Going with their white variation of the R&F logo on premium cotton AS Colour t-shirts in a really nice dark green shade called Pine Green – the […]

Yokogawa Anniversary Polos

Another happy customer with @Yokogawa Australia having recently produced a large run of company polo shirts embroidered with multiple brand logos for its 35th anniversary in Australia and 30th anniversary in New Zealand. The brief was to achieve a motor sports look for the shirts and to complete them within a tight timeframe of a […]

Bromance with Brewmance

Hi everyone – Andrew here, I appreciated the opportunity to produce a run of printed t-shirts for Davide and the team at Brewmance Café in Crows Nest. I think Brewmance’s simple one colour illustrations work really well on black and white t-shirts – it’s also a smart way to go because it keeps printing costs […]

An insider’s guide to buying uniforms – Part 2 Polo Shirts

As we discussed in Part 1 Business Shirts, buying uniforms for your team or organisation can be challenging. Here’s some advice for anyone looking to source polo shirts for their organisation’s uniform. No longer confined to the tennis court or golf course, this popular shirt style is often chosen for retail, hospitality, software & IT […]

Embroidery vs Screen Printing – which decoration method is better?

Embroidery and screen printing are the main two methods for adding logos to clothing and apparel. With embroidery, the logo is reproduced by stitching threads directly into fabric. The actual stitching process is fully automatic and performed by computerised embroidery machines. Most commercial embroidery machines have 12 or more sewing heads with up to 15 […]