60 Tips to Grow Your Email List

email list

When it comes to email marketing, you know how valuable your email list can be. Your list isn’t just about quantity though. This isn’t spray and pray marketing. It’s about relationships. You can have 20k people on your list, but if 90% of them have your emails going straight to their spam folder, whats the use? The goal isn’t to build a list of numbers but rather, a list of individuals who you can actively engage and who are willing to support you. You’re trying to build relationships and retain and convert leads, but coming up with new ways to get people to sign up for your emails isn’t always easy. In order to build an engaging relationship with your potential leads you’ve got to treat it like one from the start.  That’s why we put together this collection of list growth ideas! Use these tips to grow your list and take your email marketing relationships to the next level!

Whatever methods you use, be sure to start with a reason “why” someone should join your email list. What’s in it for them? This will make it more likely that people will say yes.

1.  Use a paper sign up sheet. 

Sometimes a physical sheet is the way to go. Putting their name on something tangible can have a lasting effect.

2. Ask face to face.

Just having a sign-up form available won’t always be enough. Train yourself and your employees to always be asking and engaging prospective contacts to sign up.

3. Check your database.

Don’t overlook the obvious. You probably already have a database of contacts who would love to join your list. Ask them to sign up.

4. Ask friends and family.

Look to your personal network to help jumpstart your list growth.

5. Put a fishbowl on the counter at your office and events

This gives visitors incentive to drop their cards in and join your list.

6. Reach out over the phone.

Having a great conversation with a customer or supporter? Keep the conversation going. Ask them to join your email list!

7. Use your sidewalk sign.

Using a sidewalk sign or sandwich board to bring in foot traffic? Tell passersby about all the great info, discounts, and news they’ll find by signing up for your emails.

8. Participate in Small Business Saturday

If there’s one day people are excited about finding new businesses it’s Small Business Saturday. Make sure you’re asking people to join your list when they come in for this special day.

9. Add a sign up form to your Facebook page

Not everyone visits your site directly. Make it easy for fans to join your list by adding a sign-up form to your Facebook page.

10. Tweet it!

Write yourself a note now: “Tweet about my email list once a week.” You should also post about your email list on your other social networks, but less frequently than you would on Twitter.

11. Update your Facebook page cover photo.

You can now include a call to action on the cover photo of your Facebook page. Have some fun with it and ask people to join your list.

12. Buy a Facebook ad.

Supercharge your Facebook list growth with a Facebook ad. Add new fans and new subscribers by driving people to your Facebook sign-up form.

13. Use your Youtube channel

Making the leap into online video? Talk about your emails in a video and tell people where to sign up.

14. Use Foursquare

Foursquare lets you update your business’s info and post alerts to people in the area. Try sharing a link to your sign-up form and see how it goes.

15. Join a LinkedIn group

When appropriate, let members of the same LinkedIn groups know about your email list.

16. Join a Google+ community.

Like LinkedIn groups, Google+ communities are the place Google+ users go to find information relevant to them. Share your latest email and ask members to join your list.

17. Host a Tweet chat.

Tweet chats are a great way to boost engagement on Twitter. It can help you attract new followers and can give you a unique opportunity to grow your list.

18. Use Vine.

Tell people why they should sign up in 6 seconds or less. You can share your Vine video on Facebook or Twitter and can embed it on your blog.

19. Add a signup link to your social bios.

Allow social connections to easily find your email signup form by linking to it in your profiles. Try it on Facebook, Twitter,
LinkedIn, Pinterest, or Google+.

20. Sample your content on Pinterest.

Create a board on Pinterest and “pin” your email newsletter right when it comes out! Use an image from your email or take a screenshot of your entire newsletter to give readers a preview of your content.

21. Add a signup form to your website.

This one is pretty obvious. Easily add a link to your signup form on your website and collect emails from people who visit your site. Give your signup form plenty of visibility by putting it on every page.

22. Create a “Reason to Sign Up” page. 

Ask your current contacts why they enjoy your emails, and then create a page on your website highlighting the biggest benefits of signing up.

23. Keep your signup form short. 

Don’t ask too many questions. You may miss chances to grow your email list. Keep your signup form short and simple. Only
ask for the information that’s absolutely necessary. You can collect more information down the line.

24. Add to your blog.

If someone enjoys what you have to say on your blog, there’s a good chance they’d want to see your updates in their inbox.

25. Guest blog.

Writing for other blogs is a great way to get in front of a new audience. Include a link to your sign-up form in your author bio. If people like your post, they’ll want to get more information from you.

26. Comment on Blog Posts.

Participate in conversations about your area of expertise on your favorite blogs. When you leave a comment you’ll also be able to add a link back to your website as part of your identifying information. This can lead people to your website where they can sign up for your email list.

27. Test different calls to action.

Similar to AB testing, rewording your call to action is a great way to approach new leads without being repetitive as well as seeing which methods are most effective.

28. Online payment forms.

Collect email addresses when people are making a purchase. Be sure to indicate they’re opting-in to receive future emails from you.

29. Optimize online listings.

Did you know that 49% of small businesses have never updated their online listings? Keep your listing up-to-date and provide a link to join your email list.

30. Use your podcast.

Mention your email newsletter during your podcast. (Have you listened to our weekly Speakeasy Marketing Roundtable
Podcast? Check it out and while you’re there, subscribe to our Hints & Tips newsletter at the top of the page!)

31. Collect emails with an online survey.

Add a sign-up link to your next online survey. Let people share their feedback and join your email list.

32. Promote your email archive.

Use Email Archive to promote your past emails. You can share your archive on your blog, website, and on social media.

33. Put a signup link in your newsletter.

You never know how people are going to find your emails. When new readers find them, make sure they have a way to sign up.

34. Add social share buttons to your email.

Sometimes, the best way to grow your list is to extend the reach of your emails. Add social share buttons to make it easy for people to share your emails on their social networks.

35. Use forward to a friend.

Add a “forward to a friend” button to your emails to help you reach your next subscribers.

36. Your email signature.

Get more exposure for your email list by including a link in your regular emails.

37. Use PicMonkey.

With PicMonkey, you can put text over images—a great way to ask people to join your list! Share your images on Facebook, Twitter, or hang them in your store.

38. There’s an app for that.

Download the Quickview app from Constant Contact so you can enter new emails on the go.

39. Use text to join.

More than half of all Americans now have smartphones. use a Text-to-Join feature to let your people sign up via text message.

40. Use a QR code.

Add a QR code to a flyer, post, or brochure and make it easy for people to scan-to-join your email list.

41. Use an iPad.

Wondering what to do with the new iPad? use it to collect email addresses in-store or at your next event.

42. Use a brochure.

Giving out flyers, brochures, or pamphlets at your store or office? Let people know your emails are the best source for up-to- date information.

43. Run an ad in your local paper.

Get the most out of your print advertising investment. Tell people to visit your website and join your list!

44. Put a link on your business cards.

Work with your business card supplier to add a QR code with a call-to-action to join your email list.

45. Add to your menu. 

Own a restaurant? Add a QR code on your menu and let people join your email list at the table.

46. Use your shipping boxes.

Shipping orders to customers who placed an order online? Put a QR code on your boxes, and encourage customers to sign up.

47. During event registration. 

Stay in touch before your event by collecting email addresses when people register for your event.

48. Collect emails at your event.

Collect email addresses at your event with a paper sign-up sheet, QR code, or even via text-message.

49. Be a sponsor.

Work with other businesses and organizations in your community to host an event. It’s a great way to introduce your business (and your email list) to a whole new audience.

50. Book a speaking engagement.

If people are interested in what you have to say, there’s a good chance they’ll be interested in what you write in your emails. Let people know you have a resource they can sign up to receive.

51. Use your table tents.

Do you use table tents in your restaurant or at your events? Add a QR code and make it easy for attendees to join your email list.

52. Run an in-store raffle.

Raffle off a prize your customers will love and collect email addresses in the process. (let them know that signing up will include them in your email list)

53. Run a Facebook sweepstakes.

With Social Campaigns from Constant Contact, you can run a contest on Facebook and collect email addresses in the process.

54. Start a loyalty program.

Look for ways to reward your customers and grow your email list in the process!

55. Run a birthday club.

Create a club to help celebrate your customers’ birthdays and grow your email list.

56. Run a local deal. 

If you want deal buyers to come back after the deal is over, you need to make it easy for people to join your

57. Ask when someone redeems an offer.

Testing your luck with one of the big-name deal providers? Don’t forget to ask new customers to join your mailing list when they redeem the offer.

58. Offer a coupon on Facebook.

Utilize deal through your social network to lure new customers in and sign up for your email list.

59. Offer a piece of content.

You can offer up a great piece of content—like a whitepaper, eBook, or guide—to entice people to join your list.

60. Offer an incentive to your employees.

Get your employees excited about growing your email list. Offer a prize to the employee who collects the most email addresses.





(un)Happy Prime Day

Amazon’s 20th Anniversary Prime Day Sale Starts Off With a Slow Fizzle

Prime Day Fail

For weeks Amazon has been pushing out content via social media and on its own website boasting about Prime Day, the internet super sale to end all super sales. So, when it finally kicked off today, users were most likely not expecting what they ended up receiving, a digital garage sale rife with things that no one, including Amazon, want. To say that Prime Day was a bust would be a massive understatement. After promising to have “more deals than Black Friday,” you would think that the shopping giant would have offered its Prime customers, who pay $99 per year for the title, at least a handful of things they were hoping to catch a deal on. Instead, what users received early on in the day was the digital equivalent of walking into a Radio Shack going-out-of-business sale on the last day only to find all the odds and ends you didn’t know you didn’t want. To make matters worse, many of the purported “sales” were minuscule in terms of the deal you were getting. Call me a pessimist, but $2 off a 48 pack of Quilted Northern toilet paper hardly registers as a bargain to me.

The best part about it all? I’m not alone in my tickled negativity. In typical fashion, the internet reacted hilariously to the perceived fail, taking to Twitter to post screenshots of some of the more hilarious “deals” and make jokes at Amazon’s expense, using the hashtag #PrimeDayFail. Below are just a few of my favorites that I found after just a minute of scrolling.

I’m sure that in the end the numbers will work out in Amazon’s favor as the deals get better later in the day, but there is no denying that today Amazon’s brand and their ego took a bit of a hit. The only thing for them to do now is to take one on the chin and chug along.

Art Alliance Austin: Keeping the Scene Thriving

Art Alliance Austin
As marketers, advertisers, and designers it goes without saying that art and visual stimuli are important and essential parts of our job. All too often though, I think it is easy to lose track of the importance of art for art’s sake. The art scene in Austin and central Texas, while growing, has still been lacking over the last few years. Thanks to efforts by Art Alliance Austin since 1956 the art culture is becoming larger than ever here as more and more people are enthralled and motivated to fill the void.

Aristotle once said that “The aim of art is to represent not the outward appearance of things, but their inward significance.” That was said thousands of years ago. Yesterday those words were repeated to me over a few cups of coffee by a close friend, Art Alliance Austin member, and local street artist, Gobi. He went on to add “a lot of people nowadays don’t get that, especially as technology continues to surge and run our lives. They see something and judge it by its aesthetic qualities and not by its meaning: traditional art, fashion, even people. Everything is face value and instant gratification in today’s world. It feels like we’ve been losing our traditions and our culture…”

No doubt, to a degree he’s right. Luckily for the central Texas region though, there is something being done about it by a group called Art Alliance Austin. In short the Alliance aims to preserve the culture of art in Austin and central Texas and works to promote the public’s involvement in it. As a member myself, I can attest that because of the Alliance’s efforts, leaps and bounds have been made to get art back on the map in the last few years.

Art Alliance Austin was started in 1956 as The Women’s Art Guild by an enthusiastic group of young women who were anxious to support art in the Austin area and the Laguna Gloria Art Museum. The group was primarily known for throwing Fiesta, a yearly art event which allowed local artists to showcase their work to the public. Originally a small neighborhood gig, tremendous support brought it out of its shell, and it was moved to downtown and was renamed The Austin Fine Arts Festival. Today we know the event as Art City Austin. By 2004 it would rename itself and reestablish its mission statement which now reads:

“Through dynamic collaboration with artists, inclusive engagement of the community, and passionate devotion of our members, Art Alliance Austin is a catalyst for art. We exist to enrich and endow Central Texas’ cultural landscape as well as to promote the participation in visual art”

In the time since then it’s greatly succeeded. Now throwing 4 large events annually that bring in collectors, educators, museums, galleries, and artists from all over the world, Austin has become and is still becoming a cultural hub for art.
Through their persistence and love for art the Alliance has managed to bring us a thriving culture ripe with talent. One such talent is that of my dear friend Gobi.

“If it wasn’t for the Alliance I wouldn’t be doing what I’m doing… or at least not as well as I’m doing.” Gobi, whose real name is Matthew, is a graphic designer and programmer from Florida who has been obsessed with computers from a young age. As he grew up he found programs like Photoshop and Corel Paint to be greatly stimulating but never thought to get his
creations out into the public. “It was just a thing I did to entertain myself. I was primarily building websites for small family run stores or writing code for class because I figured that was what I wanted to do with my life. When I wanted to chill out I would open up Photoshop and just draw stuff on my tablet and save it. Sometimes if I liked it enough I would print it out and hang it on my wall.”

His life changed one day when he was caught drawing on his tablet during a lecture by a professor who happened to be a member of the Alliance. “She wasn’t even mad. She just said that’s really interesting stuff, scribbled out a URL and told me I should check it out. I did and my life has been different since.” With the help of his teacher and other Alliance members that he came into contact with, he got to display his art to the public during Art Week Austin in 2006. “It
was crazy,” he says. “I was in this tiny booth with a bunch of prints of my stuff that the Alliance helped me out with, and before I knew it, I had sold them all.”

Matt’s story is one that could be repeated by numerous artists in the Austin area. He has since participated in the last 5 Art City Austin festivals. The Alliance serves artists just as artists serve the Alliance. They enrich the area by helping new artists establish themselves and through their events ensure that the public may take notice of the broad spectrum of talent that surrounds them.

There is so much to be appreciated in our world that is slowly being left behind as technology and instant-gratification take over. We labor on the internet day in and day out trying to bring customers to our businesses and it’s easy to be overwhelmed and take for granted the things that make our lives enjoyable. So, let’s not lose our ability to recognize the inward significance of things like art and the art culture. Let’s side with the Alliance and keep people involved and aware of the rich culture that surrounds them. As influencers on the web with superior access we owe it to ourselves to do that.

“Art is much less important than life, but what a poor life it is without it.”-Robert Motherwell.

Lebron James: The Brand

How Lebron James Grew From Superstar Athlete into a Global Brand

Lebron James

With all the hype swirling around last night’s NBA championship game I think that now is as good a time as any to jump on board the train and discuss a few things. I’m not going to talk about NBA MVP, “Chef Curry,” or his “Splash Brother,” Klay Thompson. I’m not going to talk about how this years Golden State Warriors team is one of the best NBA teams we’ve seen in the last 20 years (congrats on winning the championship by the way). Instead, I’m going to talk about Lebron James, and not his finals performance which was probably one of the best by an individual player in the history of the game.

We all know the name. Lebron James: world-class athlete, physical specimen, superstar, olympian, business man, champion, the best ever (debatable). You’ll hear any one of these things when people talk about Lebron James. However, there is another lesser used term out there that defines the man myth which might be the most important of all: brand.

In 2014, Forbes listed Lebron as the most valuable individual brand in all of sports at a staggering $37M, besting Tiger Woods after pulling in $53M in off the court endorsements through the year. This comes at the young age of thirty after making one great business decision after another thanks in part to his agent, Rich Paul, and longtime friend, Maverick Carter. Going back to the very beginning before he had even graduated high school, Lebron James was living a life that even professional athletes dream of. Hailed as the “The Chosen One” on the cover of Sports Illustrated as a high school junior,  Lebron had all the hype in the world fueling his ascent to the top. He was one of the first ever high school players besides Kobe Bryant to garner national media attention, and he had the benefit of coming into the global spotlight during the beginning of what would become the social media revolution. His next big break came only a year later, still while not a professional player when Nike signed him to a 7 year $90M endorsement deal. Soon after, he was drafted first overall to his hometown team, the Cleveland Cavaliers, and with his meteoric rise to stardom, accompanied by his first year stats, came more and more ridiculous deals and endorsements. Within his first few years in the NBA, Lebron had received endorsements from global giants such a Coca-Cola, Microsoft, and McDonald’s as well as smaller companies like Cadbury, Upper Deck, and Statefarm. It didn’t take long after this for Lebron to go from being invested in to making huge investments of his own. In 2004, Lebron set up his own marketing firm with his previously mentioned childhood friend, Maverick Carter. LRMR Marketing and Branding as it would come to be known, was the product of Lebron James befriending billionaire Warren Buffet and receiving what could only be referred to as  great investing advice.

What started with low profile investments in real-estate and start-ups eventually blossomed into a 10% equity stake in Cannondale Bikes in 2007 which was then sold for a fair bit of profit. Lebron followed this move with another in 2008 when he invested in the then new Beats by Dre company for a small equity stake. Soon enough he began to be featured in Beats commercials, and even went so far as to purchase a pair of Beats for all of his Team USA teammates during the 2008 Olympics. This is a gesture he would go on to repeat in 2012 for his Miami Heat teammates and again in 2015 for the entire Ohio State Buckeyes football team. The latter gift came less than a year after Apple purchased Beats by Dre for a whopping $3 Billion earning the superstar $30M in profit for his stake.

Going back, 2011 was another huge year for the business of Lebron after he invested in the sports energy brand, Sheets, and LRMR partnered with Fenway Sports Management to land him an ownership stake in the Barclay’s Premiere League soccer football team, Liverpool FC. He also went on to sign yet another, Asia-specific endorsement deal with Baskin-Robbins and Dunkin’ Donuts when it was assumed that attaching Lebron’s name to the company would boost sales after he had the highest selling jersey and shoe in the continent (he still had the highest selling jersey and shoe in the world in 2014).

It seems that Lebron James’ name has the Midas touch on whatever it is attached too and it’s not an effect that’s going to be tarnished any time soon. In the last three years he’s been attached to Samsung, who made him the focus of their Galaxy phone ad campaign and designed a Lebron specific app giving people an inside look at the man’s life, Chinese internet giant, Tencent, and luxury watch maker, Audemars Piguet, who designed a Lebron James inspired timepiece which retails for $51,500. It sold 815 units as of January 2014. Come May of that same year, LRMR would go on to sign polarizing superstar college quarterback, Johnny Manziel.

Most recently, Lebron has signed on to partner with Teneo Holdings, a sports marketing firm that boasts partnerships with two other superstar athletes who know a thing or two about being a global brand, Kobe Bryant, and the lengend himself, Michael Jordan, the first ever Billionaire athlete.

At 30 years young the future is bright for Lebron James both on and off the court. Thanks in large to his determination and work ethic, he has built himself up to be the icon that nearly every child dreams of becoming, a man whose brand in so ingrained in our culture that we just can’t help but stare in awe of what he’ll do next. Yes, the business of Lebron James is alive and well and most assuredly will continue to get big bang for minimal buck long after he achieves his goal of becoming a billionaire.

Typeface Anatomy

Learning Typeface Anatomy Can Help You Become a Better Designer

Last week I briefly discussed the importance of font/typeface in design and using the correct font for the desired message. If you took a look at the included infographic, or have ever used a computer before you most likely now have a pretty clear idea of the differences between a serif and sans-serif  font.  Today I’m going to take that a step further and talk to you about typeface anatomy.


Typeface Anatomy Difference


Typeface Anatomy Difference 2


Everyone can tell the difference between the two fonts used by the apartment complex in the first photograph above. Very obviously, one is a serif font while the other is a san-serif, but how would someone who is less experienced know the difference between two similar fonts such as in the second image? They’re both bracketed serif fonts that have teardrop terminals and double-story Gs. The most obvious giveaway is the angle of their upper serifs and the lack of a bilateral serif on the K in the second example. Did any of those terms confuse you? Don’t worry if they did. I’ll be providing a basic guide to typeface anatomy shortly. Also, for anyone wondering, the top is Times New Roman and the bottom is Georgia.

It’s important for designers of both print and digital media to be able to recognize the smallest differences between fonts like this. Developing a vocabulary of basic typeface anatomy  informs good decisions, and allows designers to recognize typefaces and fonts in the wild that they can go on to use in their own work. I should note that it isn’t absolutely necessary to memorize the entire list of typeface terminology, but familiarizing yourself with some of the basic concepts and doing your best to pick them out of typefaces/fonts on your own is a great way to train you eye, and make yourself a more effective designer.

Typeface Anatomy: Arm


The arm of a character is any upper or lower stroke, either horizontal or slanted that connects to the rest of the character body on one end but not on the other

Typeface Anatomy: Ascender


An ascender is the part of lowercase letters such as t, d, f, h, k, l, and b which extends upwards past the x-height.

Typeface Anatomy: Bar


A bar is a horizontal stroke in letters such as R, t, A, f, H, and e.

Typeface Anatomy: Bowl


The bowl of a character is a curved stroke which created a closed space within a letter such as R, P, d, and b.

Typeface Anatomy: Caps Height

Caps Height

Caps Height is the height of a capitalized letter from the baseline to the top of the character.

Typeface Anatomy: Counter


A counter is a closed space within a character such as in the letters q, Q, R, O, o, P, p, a, A, d, D, g, b, and B.

Typeface Anatomy: Descender


Descenders are the parts of lower case characters like q, y, p, j, and sometimes g depending on the font, that extend below the baseline.

Typeface Anatomy: Ear


The ear is the small protruding stroke attached to the top of a lowercase g.

Typeface Anatomy: Link


A link is the part of a lowercase double-story g that connects the two bowls.

Typeface Anatomy: Loop


A loop refers to the bottom bowl of a double-story g

Typeface Anatomy: Serif


A serif is a stroke protruding from the ends of the major strokes with make up a letter. There are two kind of serifs: bracketed and unbracketed. Bracketed serifs have supporting curves that connect the stroke to the serif such as in the example to the right. Unbracketed serifs rather, are attached at 90 degree angles.

Typeface Anatomy: Shoulder


The shoulder is a curved stroke that advances downward from the stem in letters like h, n, and m.

Typeface Anatomy: Spine


The spine is the main curved stroke of an S.

Typeface Anatomy: Spur


A spur is a small protrusion away from the main stroke of a capital G.

Typeface Anatomy: Stem


The steam is the main, usually vertical stroke of a character.

Typeface Anatomy: Stress


Stress refers to the direction of thickening in a curved stroke. It is most often seen in characters that have counters and bowls.

Typeface Anatomy: Stroke


A stroke is a straight or curved diagonal line that is separate from the stem such as in N, M, or Y. In characters that have two diagonals such as A and v, the first line is the stem and the next, the stroke.

Typeface Anatomy: Swash


A swash is a decorative replacement for a terminal or serif that is often found in script style typefaces. They are often used to indicate the beginning of a sentence or paragraph.

Typeface Anatomy: Tail


A tail is a term referring to the descender of letters like Q and sometimes R and K. Often decorative, a tail can also be used to describe the descenders of the characters j, g, y, q, and p depending on the font used.

Typeface Anatomy: Terminal


The terminal is the end of a stroke which does not include a serif.

Typeface Anatomy: Tittle


A tittle, also know as a dot, is the small mark above the letters j and i.

Typeface Anatomy: X-height


X-height refers to the height of lowercase letters, most notably x, without including ascenders or descenders.

Font In Design

The Importance of Choosing the Correct Font

In the world of design, font is as important as the use of color and images in creating a deliverable product. It is literally the part of a design that conveys the message of a piece and often times, in the case of good design, goes unnoticed to the casual viewer. Designers have a way of seeing things differently though. Typographers and designers in general have a way of nitpicking at the use of fonts and typefaces in their surrounding environments (at least I do). Often times it’s in a negative manner such as sighing at the use of Comic Sans in a newspaper article or Papyrus on the cover of a book (DON’T EVER DO THIS!).

Comic Sans Font

Papyrus Font

Other times though, there is a positive reaction in admiration of a solidly implemented font selection. One such case that is fairly recent is Apple’s development of their new (or is it old?) San Francisco font for the iWatch that is expected to expand to all iOS devices in the near future and maybe even replace their use of the Myriad font. But what goes into selecting the correct font for your project? In all cases it comes down to context. What are you doing with the font? Where is it going to be seen?  Are there brand qualities you are trying to convey?

At it’s bare bones font selection often comes down to the choice between  Serif and Sans Serif, a classic rivalry that has waged on for years. It is generally accepted that Serif fonts such as Times New Roman and Charter are used for publishing and print while Sans Serif fonts like Arial and Helvetica are more suited for digital contexts. Luckily, Urbanfonts has taken it upon themselves to make a great, comprehensive guide to further expand on these ideas, going into detail regarding typographic anatomy of each, dpi, and classification, and concluding, as I mentioned at the beginning of this post, that “the best font choices are ones where readers do not notice the font.”


I hope you enjoyed this post about the basic differences in font and the importance of using the right one in your design. In my next post I hope to go into the importance of learning typographic anatomy in order to recognize fonts in the environment and distinguish similar fonts from one another.