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Jewelry Branding - Graphic Design Basics

People have a hard time NOT judging a book by it's cover. Branding is the book cover of your jewelry business so make sure it's on point.

Despite the age-old adage "Never judge a book by its cover" it's a part of human nature to do so. When it comes to running a jewelry business, your brand is your book cover, so follow our tips to make sure it will draw customers in.

Branding is an integral part of any business, especially now in the modern digital era. There is a reason we have the phrase ‘Never judge a book by it’s cover.’ Humans are visual creatures, we always judge things based on how they look and branding is no exception. A customer may like your jewelry and think about purchasing, but if they perceive your branding as subpar that can translate into perceiving your jewelry quality as subpar and thus they will rethink buying. 

Your branding also creates the personality for your business. What do you want customers to think when they look at your logo? Do you want to be seen as happy-go-lucky or down-to-earth? Adventurous or luxurious? 

Your branding should also complement your jewelry designs. Customers should already have a sense of what your jewelry will look like after seeing your logo. Having a brand that is disconnected from your jewelry will throw customers for a loop.

This doesn’t mean you need to go out and hire a world-renowned design firm to create your branding, it means you need to put some time and thought into making your logo, website, and marketing materials if you plan to do it on your own.

Man sketching out logo designs

Pre-Design Process

Before you can jump into making your logo and brand, you’ll need to understand what exactly your brand is. Sometimes the brand you currently have envisioned for yourself may not line up with the audience you wish to target. 

Business Identity

As we stated before, you’ll want to make sure your brand is in tune with your business and jewelry products. Much like creating a business plan you’ll want to break down what your business is and who you are trying to market to. 

There are some key questions you’ll want to answer:

  1. What is your business mission statement/elevator pitch? Aka what is your business and what does it offer. Don’t answer with a ‘I am a jeweler and I want to sell jewelry.’ Really think about your business and what you are selling. TIN HAUS's statement is a great example: TIN HAUS is a minority woman-owned contemporary fine jewelry brand based in Los Angeles. With an emphasis on uncompromising quality, research, and sustainability, we create bold-minimalistic statement pieces for men and women that are made to love and last forever. 
  2. What is the meaning or story behind your business name? This question will hold less relevance if your jewelry business is named after you, but it may still help to answer anyway.
  3. Is there something unique about your business name or jewelry? Maybe you source your supplies locally or work solely with opals. What ways could you convey those things in your branding?
  4. Who is your target audience? And just like with a business plan do not say ‘working women between the ages of 20-50. That will get you nowhere. Really carve out who you want your audience to be. Knowing who you want to target will help you develop a strategy on HOW to target them with your branding.
  5. What values do you want your branding to convey? Is your jewelry high end or more for everyday wear? Adventurous or down-to-earth?
  6. How do you want people to feel when they see your brand/logo? Do you want your customers to be excited? Or maybe at ease? Will they have the same feelings when they see your jewelry? 

Now remember your branding doesn’t have to convey the answers to each of these questions. These are meant to guide you to figure out what exactly you want your brand to say. 

Branding Visuals

Now that you know what you want your brand to say, you need to figure out how to say it. Think of a business brand that wants a funky fun identity, what colors would you use to convey that feeling? What about for a jeweler that wanted to be more luxurious for men? What colors would you use there?

Think about these next few questions. At this point your choices don’t have to be set in stone, these will help you set the groundwork. 

  1. What colors would you want to represent your brand? What colors would you NOT want?
  2. What attributes and/or emotions do you want people to feel when they see your brand? What would you NOT want?
  3. What words would you use to describe your brand? What words would you NOT want to use?

If you still need some more help with determining your branding visuals, use the chart below to get a better idea of what characteristics you want your brand to show. Feel free to print it!

Blank Branding Characteristics chart

Putting it All Together

Now let’s say I’m opening a (fictional) business called Rebel Cat Designs. As we go through the next few sections you can follow along as I build a logo and brand for this company. You’ll be able to see how branding can come to life, as well as what works and what doesn’t. Before we go forward, we’ll want to establish what exactly is the company Rebel Cat Designs. So let’s answer the questions above:

Identity

  1. What is your business mission statement?
    I want to create high end style jewelry with a fun twist
  2. What is the meaning or story behind your business name?
    I have a very smart and rebellious cat and the name works well for the target audience
  3. Is there something unique about your business name or jewelry?
    Since it is based off of one of my cats - Neytiri - the logo could be styled off of her
  4. Who is your target audience?
    Young working women who want sophisticated looking jewelry with a unique twist but would balk at spending $100 on a single piece.
  5. What values do you want your branding to convey?
    Sophisticated but fun
  6. How do you want people to feel when they see your brand/logo?
    Welcoming and fun jewelry store

Visuals

  1. What colors would you want to represent your brand? Black, White, one pop of color
    What colors would you NOT want? Pink, Yellow, Green, Brown
  2. What attributes and/or emotions do you want people to feel when they see your brand? High end, fun, affordable
    What would you NOT want? Snobby, exclusive, expensive
  3. What words would you use to describe your brand? Modern and fun
    What words would you NOT want to use? Vintage, drab, uniform

We also completed the branding characteristic chart for Rebel Cat Designs:

The Rebel Cat Designs Branding Characteristics Chart 

Things You’ll Need to Think About Before You Start

1 - Fonts

Licensing

You can’t just choose any font you find on the internet for your logo and branding. Not all fonts are free, and when they are it doesn’t mean you can use them however you want. Whatever font you choose, make sure it’s available for Commercial Use. Fonts that say they are for Personal Use cannot be used for commercial applications unless you buy them. 

Readability

Fancy or script fonts are perfectly fine, fancy or script fonts that are difficult to read are less so. If you are worried about a font you’ve chosen, change a random sentence of copy to the font in question. If you have difficulties reading it, chances are your customers will too. And you can’t just test it out on your business name, you already know what it says so you’ll have no difficulties reading it. Make sure the copy is something you don’t know so you can look at it with fresh eyes.

Now I’m not saying you should completely avoid fancy fonts altogether. Fancier fonts on 1 or 2 words are easier to read than entire sentences or paragraphs, so if you know you won’t use the font in long sentences, go ahead and go for your fancy font!

Style

This is where the questionnaire from earlier comes into play. You’ll want your font to match your branding scheme, so no choosing a comic-style font for a high end boutique.

Serif - These fonts tend to have a more traditional feel. Easy to read.

Sans-Serif - These fonts are more modern. Easy to read.

Script - These fonts can convey both high end or fun depending on the font. Can be hard to read.

Fancy/Display - Much like script fonts, these fonts can have a wide range but can also be hard to read

Don’t be afraid to mix & match. If you really like a script option but it’s hard to read with long sentences, do all or part of your business name in the script font and pair the rest with a Sans-serif font. There’s lots of resources online for great font pairings, see if there’s one that has options for the font you like!

2 - Scalability

When creating your logo, you need to think about the largest (think store sign or billboard) and, more importantly, the smallest (think logo tags or other marketing material) you’ll ever show your logo. Simply scaling your logo down won’t work - at a certain point it may be too complex or the lines too thin to be seen properly at such a small scale. Most businesses have two versions of their logo, the one you regularly see and one meant for smaller scenarios.

When designing for smaller scales, you’ll want your logo to be less complex and have thicker lines. Take our Jewelry Business Forum logo for example, the large one has a fairly complex diamond while the one made for smaller scales has a simpler version:

Jewelry Business Forum LogoJewelry Business forum logo scaled down

Now let's compare how just scaling down the regular version looks next to the made for small scale version:

Jewelry Business Forum logo scaled downA less complex, small scale version of the Jewelry Business Forum Logo

As you can see, the large one scaled down is just too complex at such a small scale and the divider line all but disappears. 

3 - Color

Color is extremely important when it comes to logos for it is one of the easiest ways to show off the personality of the brand. 

While ultimately the color is up to you and how you feel it represents your brand, you should keep in mind the psychological effects of colors, aka the emotions people feel when they see different colors. Think red vs blue, red is generally seen as a powerful and high energy color, whereas blue tends to feel more calm and relaxing. Want to learn more color psychology for logos? 99designs has a great blog with resources that you can check out.

Beyond brand recognition, color is also one of the best ways to make your brand cohesive. That means you will want to make sure to not only think about but plan out your colors, especially if you plan on having more than one (other than black & white.) A great website to plan out colors is Adobe Color which allows you to generate color palettes. They’ve also added great accessibility features, including a contrast checker so you can check to make sure your colors have enough contrast with each other.

Now when it comes to designing your logo, color should be the last thing added. You want to make sure your logo works in black and white/grayscale before you go on adding crazy colors since you won’t always be able to print in color. 

Emma Elizabeth Jewelry Logo design

Logo

The first thing you’ll want to design is your logo. Once you have your logo your other branding and marketing designs will follow since they’ll be based off your logo. I'll design several logo styles for Rebel Cat Designs so you can understand the differences as well as the pros and cons to each type.

Types of Logos

Logotype/Wordmark style logo from Halstead

Logotype/Wordmarks

One of the simplest ways to make a logo is by simply using your company name. But because you are only using your company name, it can be a bit tricky to make sure your logo will stand out. 

Unless you have jewelry as a part of your name, it will be harder for potential customers to know what you sell based solely on your logo. This can be avoided by including a tagline. With Rebel Cat Designs, we could include the tagline “modern jewelry for rebellious women” to solve the issue.

When looking at real world examples, Halstead’s logo is a great example of a Logotype. By including two types of fonts (script and sans serif) as well as angling the business name to give room for the tagline, the Halstead logo has much more visual interest than it would have otherwise. 

There are a few factors you’ll need to think about when it comes to creating a logotype:

  1. Font
  2. Case (Title Case, UPPER, lower, or a combination with two of the three)
  3. Weight (Regular, Bold, etc.)
  4. Color

Now let’s look at some examples for Rebel Cat Designs.

Two wordmark logo versions for Rebel Cat Designs, one with a sans serif font, one with a script font

See how much difference a font can make when it comes to the feel of the brand? What type of product would you expect to see if you went into a shop with the first logo vs the second? 

Also did you notice how I said product over jewelry? Would you have expected jewelry to be the product or would you have thought they were design businesses?

Now let’s add in the tagline and see how that makes a difference.

Same logos as before with taglines added in

While I did change up the tagline for the second example (which again goes with the ‘expect to change things as you make the design’ tip), you can see how adding in the tagline made a big difference. Before the logo looked more like run-of-the-mill fancy text. Now by adding in the tagline both feel like actual logos. 

Look at the fonts, did you notice anything in particular? The same fonts were used in both designs, once for the business name and once for the tagline. The reason I did this is to show how the same font can have a completely different feel depending on its use. 

What other ways can you use a tagline? Take a look at Emma Elizabeth Jewelry's logo:

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Remember question #6 from figuring out your branding identity: How do you want people to feel when they see your brand/logo? Her tagline is her answer to that question, though I'm sure it originally was to describe her jewelry line. No matter what it works perfectly for both branding and jewelry design purposes, people can already imagine what jewelry they'll see after looking at her logo. 

Now let's get back to designing our Rebel Cat Designs logo by adding in some color. This time we’ll just use the second logo for comparison since the first worked better in shades of gray.

Script font wordmark logo with sans serif font tagline of Rebel Cat Designs with two color versions, one Pink with black and the other black with red 

See how even the colors can affect your view of what jewelry you think each business may sell? Remember to go with what works best for your business’s personality, you want people to know what they are getting when they see your logo.

Angely Martinez lettermark logo

Lettermark/Monogram Logos

Lets say your business name is really long, or maybe you want to be able to use it in really small scales, then you may want to look at lettermark logos. These are similar to logotypes but instead of spelling out your business name you just use the first letters, so Rebel Cat Designs would become RCD. CNN, Wordpress, McDonalds, and HBO are some well known brands that use lettermark style logos. 

Lettermark designs do not have to be just plain fonts. As you can see by Angely Martinez’s logo above, not only do the A and the M overlap in a beautiful way, but the added touch of the flowery vine creates a unique feel and helps the logo stand out in a crowd. 

The same factors that applied to the logotype section apply to here as well with one addition:

  1. Font
  2. Case (Title Case, UPPER, lower, or a combination with two of the three)
  3. Weight (Regular, Bold, etc.)
  4. Color
  5. Layout

Layout is important here since many lettermark logos would otherwise be extremely simple. Offsetting or overlapping the letters or making a circle with the tagline or full business name can help make a lettermark go from plain to pop!

Rebel Cat Designs lettermark logo version oneRebel Cat Designs lettermark logo version two

As you can see the second logo is much more dynamic than the first, but depending on what feel you need for your branding, the second option may not work.

Christine Bates symbol logo

Symbol/Icon Logos

This type is probably what most often comes to mind when you think of logos. Whereas the types of logos we’ve talked about before are textual, symbol logos are visual. The best brands that illustrate this type of logo are Twitter, Apple, Nike, and the Olympics. Whereas these brands can all be recognized by just the symbol alone, you will not have this luxury. For most marketing purposes you will want to include your business name so that customers can begin to associate the symbol with your brand. The one shown above is from Christine Bates and is the graphic design equivalent of her signature jewelry style, which is a nice touch. Customers will immediately recognize her icon after buying her jewelry and vice versa. She also has versions of the logo with the business name included for use on places like her website.

Factors you will need to need to think about when designing your symbol logo are:

  1. What will the symbol be?
  2. Complexity - Will your symbol scale down well or will you have to design a secondary, less complex logo for smaller applications?
  3. Color

When it comes to designing your symbol, you will want to start with a good brainstorming session. Don’t just settle with the obvious for a symbol (think a cat for Rebel Cat Designs), though there is nothing wrong with that. The reason why you shouldn’t just settle for a cat is that you may miss some way of making your symbol more unique through brainstorming. 

Abstract logo - the Nike Swoosh

Another thing to keep in mind is your logo doesn’t have to be a literal representation of your brand, it can be more abstract. One great example is the Nike swoosh. While it doesn’t represent a shoe, it does represent swiftness - an abstract thought that Nike sells. They don’t just sell you shoes, they sell you swiftness. Maybe you want your brand to do more than sell people jewelry, maybe you want it to sell people a new image. In that case would a ring be the best icon of choice for you? What other ways could you represent the concept of getting a new image?

Now looking at our Rebel Cat Designs, what are different ways of representing a cat besides a full body symbol? What about rebel?

  • For cat, I came up with: Tail, head, paw, ears, eyes, and whiskers
  • For rebel I had: Sunglasses, leather jacket, lightning, skulls, and a slash

Now that you have your list, you can look at ways you can mix and match the words to create a unique design. Don’t be afraid to look at inspiration, but do not try to replicate something that you’ve seen. Designs are copyrighted so copying them will put you in legal jeopardy. 

My choice of words is eyes, head, and lightning. What quick icons can we come up with from those words?

Rebel Cat Designs symbol logo version one - cat face with lightningRebel Cat Designs symbol logo version two - cat eye with lightning

Both give the impression of Rebel Cats right? While the first is more obvious, the second still gets the point across, so it’s up to you and your tastes on which you’d go with. Now remember, these are great designs but unlike Nike, you won’t have brand recognition based on the icon alone so while you can use them solo on certain marketing materials, you’ll need to work in your business name for most things. That leads us to the last logo type:

Combination Logos - Tin Haus

Combination Logos

Combination logos are exactly what their name implies - a combination of wordmark or lettermark and icon. For small businesses that want to have an icon in their logo, this is probably their best choice since it still includes their business name to help increase name recognition. 

When creating a combination logo, the part that should be designed first is the icon. Since the icon is so visually impactful, the wordmark/lettermark should be able to compliment it.

There are three main ways of creating a combination logo for your jewelry business: side-by-side, integrated, and emblem. 

Tin Haus combination logo

Side-by-Side

This is probably the easiest way for you to combine your icon and wordmark/lettermark. These logos have the icon placed somewhere next to the wordmark, whether it’s above, to the side, below, or in between. Above is an example by TIN HAUS where Christina Grace’s icon is placed above her wordmark, which is what we’ll do with Rebel Cat Designs.

Rebel Cat Designs symbol logo with logotype

Notice how the wordmark is different from before? This is an example of how not only can your logo change throughout the process of the design, but how the wordmark should be designed to compliment the icon. 

Mind's Eye Collective Integrated Logo

Integrated

This type of logo is a little more tricky to create, but the results can be stunning. Integrated logos are where the icon is used as part of the wordmark/lettermark. The Mind’s Eye Collective icon (the eye) was designed to be used both as a solo icon and as an integrated wordmark. 

Rebel Cat Designs integrated logo

Again we have a lettermark change. To use the current icon with the current font would look weird, so I switched to a font that was more angular. As you can also see I clipped out the right side of the cat icon to create a sort of ‘C’ effect.

Starbucks emblem style logo

Emblem

Emblem logos are designed to be encased in some sort of shape. A few that are probably some of the most well known would be Starbucks, Harley-Davidson, and VW logos. These have gained in popularity in recent years with businesses wanting to have a more vintage feel for their branding. 

Rebel Cat designs emblem style logo

Now you can see how a single icon can be used in many ways to create a logo. Be flexible as you create, just like with jewelry designs. Sometimes inspiration can strike through mistakes, while other times the idea you envision in your head just doesn’t work when it’s put to paper. Now would be a good time to point out my use of pink in the logo, despite the fact that it was one of the colors I said I did NOT want in the logo. During the design process I found that no matter what color I picked, the pink always seemed to look better as part of the design and so I decided to just roll with it. 

Rebel Cat Designs logo on paper

Final Steps For Your Logo

Once you have decided on a design, you’ll now need to make a few iterations of it. 

Scale

First create at least two scales: one large - this should be the one you just created for it will most likely be the most detailed, and one small. For the small logo you’ll need to increase the weight of your text (aka use demi-bold instead of regular), enlarge small parts that can’t be cut, and simplify any complex pieces. 

Let’s use the Rebel Cat Designs emblem from before. Below is an unchanged version of the one above. Notice how the thin pink lines blend into the larger middle one and the nose and copy are hard to read?

Shrunk down Rebel Cat Designs emblem logo

Now here’s an updated version at the same size. The font is now at a heavier weight with more spacing added between the letters (tracking) to make the letters more defined. The smaller pink lines have been removed and the remaining pink line and the outer gray line have been thickened. The final touch was to increase the size of the nose. The first logo is the unedited version while the second is the improved one for smaller scale. 

Shrunk down Rebel Cat Designs emblem logo   Scaled down Rebel Cat Designs emblem logo

Now if your logo is still too complex at a smaller scale, you may need to cut out some parts entirely. In this case I would remove all copy and use just the cat icon. 

Rebel Cat Designs emblem logo on whiteRebel Cat Designs emblem logo on blackRebel Cat Designs emblem logo grayscale

Multiple Colors

Your logo will not always be shown on a white background, so you’ll want to design at least three iterations. One will be for light backgrounds, one for dark backgrounds, and the final one for printing in grayscale. Another version you may be interested in would be a full white mark that you can use as a watermark on your photos. 

Rebel Cat Designs emblem logo on different backgrounds

Saving

You’ll want to create your file in a vector program (Illustrator, CorelDRAW, Sketch, etc.) This will allow you to scale your logo as large as you need it without it ever pixelating. Save it as a .png file so that it can be placed on different backgrounds, including your photos as a sort of watermark.

Never delete the working file (again the Illustrator, CorelDRAW, Sketch, etc. file, not the .png version) You never know when you may want to tweak it or have to resave it in other formats.  

Rebel Cat designs emblem logo mocked up on packaging

Branding

Now that you’ve created your logo you’ll want to decide on what the rest of your branding will look like. You may be asking yourself, what is included in branding? 

Branding includes everything from ads, packaging, social media styling, and even your website. Basically it's the entire visual element of your business. You want all of these things to compliment your logo. If your main logo font is easily readable you’ll want that to be the main font you use in the rest of your branding. Your logo colors should be used across all of your branding as well. 

To keep everything organized and easy to manage across the board, you may want to create a branding guideline. It’s an easy way to help you, and anyone else, stay on brand when creating different materials. 

Now what are the main branding materials you should focus on? Let’s go over them below: 

Website

Your website, whether it’s on Shopify, Etsy, Wordpress, or whatever platform you sell on, needs to match your branding. How do you do this? 

  1. Font
    Use the same font or a font that is similar to your logo (as long as it’s readable). 
  2. Logo Colors
    For Rebel Cat Designs having too much pink would be overwhelming on the eyes so I’d use the dark gray for most copy and use the pink for things like headers, link hover coloring, and graphical elements like dividers. 
  3. Feel
    If you have a modern looking logo, your website should have a modern feel. If your logo looks more vintage, give your site a more vintage look. 

Check out the difference between S.Howell Studios and Cassondra Justine’s websites. 

S. Howell Studios has a modern logo made more whimsical with the use of a script/handwritten font and her website incorporates that with a lighter and airier feel. 

S. Howell Studios website design

Cassondra Justine’s logo, on the other hand, is much more modern. By using all lowercase and bright pink, her logo is bold and stands out, therefore her website should be bold as well.

Cassondra Justine website design

Social Media/Marketing

These are included in the same section because most of the graphics and designs used would be interchangeable between the two. You want your instagram and facebook to have the same look and feel as your business cards and postcards, so why not use the same graphics on all of them?

Now based on the look of the feed, can you tell me which Instagram feed belongs to S. Howell Studios and which belongs to Cassondra Justine?

Cassondra Justine Instagram Feed     

S. Howell Studios Instagram Feed

Easy, right? That’s exactly how you want it to be. You want customers to immediately associate your Instagram and other social media sites with your brand.

The first belongs to Cassondra Justine and the second belongs to S. Howell Studios. See how not only the colors and fonts match their logos, but also the feel of the photos. Cassondra’s is very much pop of color while S. Howell keeps with a very earthy and nature inspired feel. 

The same rules that were used for creating a matching website are applied to your social media and marketing:

  1. Font
    Except unlike your website where you may need to use a different font for most of it, in this case you’ll definitely want to use your logo’s main font. If it is hard to read, use it for main words and then use an easier to read font for the rest of the copy.
  2. Colors
    Continually tie in your logo’s colors on your social media and in marketing. You want your customers to get to the point that when they see your logo’s color anywhere, they automatically associate it with you, even if it’s on something completely unrelated.
  3. Feel
    How would you feel if you were to visit their instagram pages and their feeds were switched? It would be quite a shock right? It may throw you off enough that you may not want to follow them or even buy from them because if their social media isn’t what you expected, would their jewelry be the same?

Packaging

As any jeweler knows, the presentation of your jewelry is extremely important, therefore you want your packaging to be as on brand as your social media and website. While you may not be able to get custom packaging, still find ways to tie in your brand. 

Using crinkled paper for your packaging? Match your brand’s colors. Can’t order custom jewelry boxes? Order a stamp of your logo and stamp plain jewelry boxes. 

One great example is Skelton Jewelry. All of her packaging includes her logo, including the bags and the different types of boxes. No matter what style of packaging she keeps to a certain style: white or black highlighted with natural textures such as leather and wood. 

Samantha Skelton Jewelry branding

Breaking the Rules

Understanding the basics of brand design will help you not only know how to apply the rules, but when to break them. If you follow our Instagram at all you’ll notice that we break quite a few of the rules. If you aren’t familiar with it, check it out and scroll back a few months or even a couple of years. You’ll see how while certain posts follow our brand, many (especially the photos and memes) do not. 

Halstead photography

Why do we do this? It’s simple - to keep our product interesting and followers engaged.

Unlike jewelers who carry maybe a hundred to a few hundred items at most, Halstead carries thousands. And unlike jewelers who are showing off necklaces, rings, and bracelets, Halstead has to somehow make jump rings look interesting. Think about it, how interested would you be in following us if you saw the same style of photos for things like jump rings, lobster clasps, and chain? It would get boring fast, right?

So to spice things up we break up our year of social media into themes. We use different photo styles, colors, and fonts (with the exception of using Oswald as the secondary font across the board for both our regular branding and the themes) for each theme. 

Now how would this apply to you? One of the most common instances where people break their traditional branding guidelines is for holidays and other special occasions.

Another instance is maybe you want to launch a limited edition Earth Day jewelry line as a fundraiser - then you could change your branding to green to help it stand out compared to your other items. Apple does a great job with their (PRODUCT)RED line in which proceeds are donated to HIV/AIDS programs. Even when they only sold products in black, white, and silver, their (PRODUCT)RED products were colored red to help them stand out as a special line. 

Other branding resources

Wrapping it All Up

As you can see there is a lot of thinking, time, and effort that goes into creating an entire brand identity. Remember, don’t just jump right into designing a brand. You need to understand how exactly your brand needs to be represented first before you even begin sketching out designs. 

Make sure any elements you use, like fonts or graphics, are either free to use commercially or are something you have paid for. Keep within your branding guidelines, but don’t be afraid to break your own rules if the circumstances call for it. 

Now go forth and create yourself an awesome brand!

Free Resources

For creating your logo:

  1. BoxySVG
  2. Vecteezy
  3. Inkscape

For creating graphics:

  1. Adobe Spark
  2. Canva
  3. Snappa
  4. Crello

Other great tools:

  1. Adobe Color - color palette generator
  2. Google Fonts - free web fonts
  3. Pexels - stock images
  4. CreativeBoom - list of free graphic design resources
  5. Halstead Blog - because of course we’ll always offer you the best business articles to go along with our selection of jewelry articles

Halstead can help you build your small jewelry business.

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