What are your hours and where are you located?
We are open Monday through Friday, 8:30 AM to 5:30 PM. We are located at 2003 W. Gordon St. off of Baytree Rd. in Valdosta, Georgia. A map can be found on our Contact page.
How long does the process take for a custom t-shirt order?
Our average turn around time usually takes a week to a week 1/2 to complete from the original order date.
How long does an awards order take?
We normally need a week to process and complete awards orders.
What file types do you accept for artwork?
Our preferred file formats are Illustrator (.ai), PDF (.pdf), and EPS (.eps) but we will also accept JPEG (.jpg), TIFF (.tiff).
Will I see the design before the t-shirts are printed?
Yes. You will be given a final proof to approve before we print the shirts.
Is there a minimum quantity custom T-Shirt order?
Yes. We require a minimum quantity of 12 t-shirts for all custom
How does your shirt pricing work?
Shirt quantity, shirt color, and the number of ink colors are all considered in coming up with your order pricing, and may include an artwork charge.
How do the shirt sizes run, and will they shrink when I wash them?
Shirt sizes vary depending on the brand. We have sample shirts here available for you to try on. Shirt shrinkage is possible on some 100% cotton shirts.
Do you do lettering & numbering on shirts?
Yes. We can heat press names and numbers on shirts.
Do I have to bring in finished artwork for the shirts I want printed?
No. Our graphic artists will work with you if you do not already have completed artwork, and work with you to make a design based on your ideas.
How does the process of screen printing work?
Screen printing is a technique that uses woven mesh to support an ink-blocking light sensitive emulsion that is applied to the screen. The attached stencil forms open areas of mesh that transfer ink or other printable material which can be pressed through the mesh as a sharp edged image onto a substrate. Once the screen printing job has been completed, the ink and emulsion are washed off to prepare the screens for the next print job. See image pictured on this page.