Direct Mail Marketing
As a follow up to one of our most popular posts, Why Do Some of My Mailed Postcards Have Smudges or Scuff Marks?, we thought we'd create a video to allow you to see what actually happens throughout the printing, sorting, and postcard mailing service process at QuantumPostcards. Whenever you mail postcards with us, your cards go through sorting machines that are specifically calibrated for postcards to lessen bouncing that can cause smudging. We also offer UV coating for a protective layer that will minimize tearing and smears.
Watch the video and if you have additional questions, contact our support team. We're here to help. You can also check out all of our postcard printing and mailing options here, including "UV Coating" options.
‘Tis the season to be jolly and host holiday events! The holiday season is a great opportunity to get better acquainted with your clients or to meet potential ones—what better way than to host an event? Events, if done well, are a great way for businesses to increase their likeability. Here are 10 ways to make your event successful.
People like to get holiday greetings. They enjoy receiving mailed cards from friends, family, new acquaintances, and even businesses. Opening up those cards gives recipients a warm, fuzzy feeling and makes them feel connected to the sender. Even if they are not handwritten, holiday greetings always elicit a positive emotional response. Unless your name is Scrooge, of course.
Great question. I hope the information below helps and puts your mind at ease. For starters, the most common reason why First-Class mailed postcards get returned is what the U.S. Postal Service refers to as "Addressee not at address – unknown, moved, or deceased." First-Class Mail® comes with free forwarding and return service (one of the perks of this class of mail), so the undeliverable pieces are then returned to sender. Standard postage does not have this feature, therefore, your undelivered postcards will not be returned to you.
These smudges and rub or scuff marks have been referred to as “postcard (or mail) survivability.” Meaning, how well does the postcard survive while traveling through the high-speed rollers and sorting systems of the United States Postal Service (USPS)?