May 16, 2009 | 0 Comments
Designed by Tres Tipos Gráficos | Country: Spain
“These booklets summarize the Madrid proposal submitted for each discipline in the face of the Olympic games of 2016. Each book is given to the federations to consider the proposal and has endorsed its approval. The books contain very detailed information on sites that are devoted to competitive sports, calendar of competitions, maps of the nomination and general information on the concept and legacy of the Games in Madrid 2016.”
May 15, 2009 | 3 Comments
GO directly comes from our R&D branch. At B&T-design, we not only design packaging for our clients, we also create brands and products.
Goji berry juices are rich in vitamins and minerals (Beta carotene, B vitamins, amino acids, potassium, protein and polysaccharides). A drink that brings you all that your body needs. We blended our juice with other all natural fruit juices. We wanted our beverage to be sweet and delightful but we also wanted to keep our juice pure and 100% natural. The goji berry juice is traditionally known as an antioxidant, and it’s very good for your health. But we didn’t want our blended goji juice to look like medicine, like some other juices do. At B&T design we decided to make it a “ready-to-drink” beverage and to sell it in a can package, with a cool and fresh design.”
May 15, 2009 | 1 Comment
Designed by Contentcom | Country: Brazil
Clean, minimalist package design for Purangy, the first bio-cosmetic industry of Amazonia – Brazil.
May 14, 2009 | 0 Comments
Designed by DesignersJourney | Country: Norway
“Food+Wine Concept. The idea for this wine was aiming to help all that people that dont know which wine to choose for which food. The result is a modern yet trustworthy and tasteful label.”
May 14, 2009 | 4 Comments
“The graphic concept behind this new cosmetic line is inspired by the codes of art deco. In the logo, the art deco reference is evident in the typography that conveys the historical savoir-faire of Mr. R.M.Gattefossé, who invented the aromatherapy industry in the 1930’s. The pictographic system conveys the art deco codes in a more contemporary manner in order to translate the cutting-edge scientific know-how of the company, while also bringing fun and color to the aesthetic of the packaging.
The right side of the packaging plays a main role in the linear for merchandising presentation, completing the icon and displaying important product details.
The inside of the packaging reveals itself like a secret garden, inviting us to delve into the box and discover the history of the brand. This allowed us to avoid printing an internal leaflet, thereby reducing paper and respecting the ecological goals of the company, also suggested by the highly-textured snow-white Fredrigoni Tintoretto paper.”
May 13, 2009 | 0 Comments
Designed by Happy Forsman & Bodenfors | Country: Sweden
“The word ‘smoothie’ is a delicious onomatopoeia and Happy’s packaging adds to the appeal of the blended fruity yoghurt drink – the swirling movement of the graphic invites us to shake it up.”
May 13, 2009 | 2 Comments
Designed by mousegraphics | Country: Greece
“This is the prettiest packaging of building materials I have ever seen! Normally there is little or nothing inspiring about the big bags of cement, but Mouse Graphics have gone in a new direction with their package design, and I can imagine that construction workers all over the world will thank them for it!”
Via Play Me Design
May 13, 2009 | 2 Comments
Designed by No Picnic | Country: Sweden
“No Picnic and Nine TPP has designed this Tea Selection for Friggs. The tea bags are made of compostable material, and with a barrier which preserves the taste without the need of any outer plastic packaging. The tea – which is made from 100% ecological and natural ingredients”
May 12, 2009 | 6 Comments
Designed by Si Thorpe | Country: United Kingdom
“Brand packaging for an ethicaly minded egg company, who specialise in organic, free range and traceable eggs.”
May 12, 2009 | 1 Comment
Designed by Louise Fili | Country: United States
“A makeover for Irving Farm Coffee required a printed bag that could accommodate color-coded stickers for various flavors. The bag was inspired by 19th-century engravings and typography.”