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Auburn, CA

Between weddings, parties, well wishes, and thank yous, we sure do spend a lot of time and money sending out cards to our family & friends. While some are blessed with the innate ability to create works of art on the tops of envelopes, others are like me... unable to simply write in a straight line.

My name is Kimberly and I am a stationery designer in sunny California. I've had countless brides, friends, and fellow DIY'ers come to me in search of a solution to this stylistic dilemma. Well folks, worry no more, I'd like to introduce to you, The Lettermate. A plastic guide that enables you to address envelopes with ease. The guide ensures straight, centered, and consistently beautiful results every time. 



Go from “hey” to “hello gorgeous!”
in just a few simple steps.

For tips, tricks, & inspiration, download our


Contrast is key to adding visual interest to your work. Try combining contrasting elements like thick & thin lines, big & small words, dark & light colors, or script & serif fonts.


Dingbats/ glyphs/ or ornaments are decorative characters that can be used to add a little pizazz to your work.

Think of them as the sprinkles on an ice cream cone, the cherry on a sundae, or the salted rim of a frozen margarita. Remember, they are there to complement & not over shadow your design!



Little additions can make a world of difference.  Try some of these extras to help bring character into a flat design.

How do I use my Lettermate with lowercase letters?

Uppercase letters fill the space of your envelope & Lettermate nicely, which is why we recommend using them, however, lowercase letters are also an available option.

Use the examples below to see which method works best for you.

Figure 1

Figure 1

Figure 2

Figure 2

As you write out your address and notice a letter with a descender (descenders are lines that drop below the baseline) simply leave a empty spot as a placeholder, and continue writing out your address. (fig. 1)
Once complete, remove The Lettermate and fill in your empty spaces with the outstanding letters. (fig. 2)

Figure 3

Figure 3

Figure 4

Figure 4

Instead of skipping the entire letter, you can simply wait to write the letter’s descender until you have removed The Lettermate. (fig. 3 & 4)