How To Print Cardstock — Tips To Print Custom Card & Paper Sizes

How To Print Cardstock — Tips To Print Custom Card & Paper Sizes

I’m Josh from LCI Paper and I’m one of the
people you might talk to if you were to call in and ask for help. We’re here for you—our
entire team—not just when placing your order, but when it comes time to print on our paper,
should you need some help. Having the confidence to competently answer
your questions is important to everyone at LCI and that’s why we test print the papers
that we sell so we all have a knowledge of the paper and we work directly with the mills
so that we can keep you up to date on each and every brand that we sell. We always encourage our customers to ask their
questions and we do our best to share our findings on our blog. Printing questions like
helping our customers print at home with their home inkjet and laser printers consistently
tops the list of often asked customer questions. Everyone knows how to print 8 1/2 x 11 copy
paper, but new and different challenges arrive when you want to print thick, heavy card stock
or thin, lightweight translucent vellum. And have you ever tried printing smaller card
sizes like custom invitation sizes? Well, you know those come with a whole new set of
rules. Since we have encountered many of the same
inkjet & laser printing situations and problems ourselves, we believe that we have the expertise
to help you. In this series we focus on our top suggestions
for how to print cardstock and non-standard sized paper at home. We’ve compiled the
most popular printing questions asked by our customers and we’ve added the top most overlooked
printing suggestions. Our complete article comes with our best advice
and often step by step instructions. If you have any questions or comments on any of our
tips, don’t hesitate to get in touch. We’d love to be able to try to help you.

Comments (6)

  1. you are a very good communicator. I wish I could call you for every type of company question. Going to your blog. Thanks

  2. i think it would've be alot more professional if you had explained or answered the question in the video instead of referring us to an article to read,

  3. Not a helpful video. More rhetoric than information. "How to Print Cardstock" was not answered.

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