Screen Printing

Screen printing is a traditional method that involves pushing ink through a woven mesh stencil onto fabric. The stencil opens only where the design is to be printed, creating a sharp-edged image. This technique is best for designs that require high levels of vibrancy and is ideal for large orders due to its speed and efficiency. Not as suitable for intricate, multi-colored designs.


Embroidery is a timeless technique that involves stitching designs directly onto the fabric using a needle and thread or yarn. This method offers a high-end, professional look that's perfect for logos or monograms. Embroidery is incredibly durable, with designs lasting as long as the garment itself. However, it's more suited to simpler, less detailed designs and can be more costly and time-consuming than other methods, particularly for larger designs.

Direct-To-Garment Printing

Direct-To-Garment (DTG) printing is a newer method that works like a printer, applying the ink directly onto the fabric to produce the image. It's great for designs with a lot of detail or color variation, and there's no limit to the amount of color you can use. However, it's less cost-effective for large orders, and the print's longevity can vary based on the garment's care.

Heat Transfer

Heat transfer printing involves applying heat to transfer an image from wax or pigment paper onto the fabric. This method allows for full-color, high-resolution prints and is excellent for small orders or one-off designs. However, the print's durability can be less than other methods, and the process can be slower for larger orders.