No, I didn't misunderstand you (unless I'm misunderstanding you again now).EmmalieV said:Sorry for the misunderstanding.
I mean lets you put your design and a small company logo under it or around it.
How many of you do that and what would be the pros and cons of putting it on and not putting it on.
That's not always the case.People buy designed shirts as an alternative to companies like Nike, because they don't like branding.
orangegoblin said:It seems like Rodney is the only one speaking from personal experience.
IMHO, I think you should try it and then see if you can get some feedback.
They only way you'll definitely know is by trying it for yourself!
Luckily, there are a lot of customers out there that don't think the way you dohaving an url or company name on the neck or sleeve just reeks of free promo shirt to me, the sort of thing given out at Kitchen Flooring Expos in Camberra....not something to aim for if your brand is a fashion item
But great if your company specialises in kitchen flooring and is based in Canberra!monkeylantern said:Unless your whole thing is stylised versions of your brand name, having an url or company name on the neck or sleeve just reeks of free promo shirt to me, the sort of thing given out at Kitchen Flooring Expos in Camberra....not something to aim for if your brand is a fashion item.
SpartanPete said:Why dont you guys screen print inside the neck the brand etc. Big players do this its cheeper then sewn in lables and seen as "cool" by buyers.
you could also print in the wash care labels.
Surely you could have been losing sales because of that without knowing it?Rodney said:I've had my website address on my t-shirts since my very first t-shirt sold. Back when I didn't even have a domain name (imagine a big long aol free homepage URL on a t-shirt).