St. Patrick’s Day is a public holiday in the Republic of Ireland, Northern Ireland, Newfoundland and Labrador and Montserrat. March 17th is also widely celebrated by the Irish populations around the world; especially in Britain, Canada, the United States, Argentina, Australia and New Zealand. Before people across the world celebrate and feast, we are reminded how print can further enhance our holiday spirit. Here are some creative St. Patrick’s Day ideas for your next print project.
Finding a cute white frame to place a small Saint Patrick’s Days print inside can be totally adorable. This design implements “lucky” and a shamrock with a tiny square photograph.
T-Shirts & More
Keeping up with the keep calm craze, this design could be printed on a shirt, postcard or poster just in time for Saint Patrick’s Day. There are a number of super funny shirts out there related to Saint Patrick’s Day.
Many blogs out there offer free Saint Patrick’s Day printables demonstrating just how cheap card prints can be when combined with inexpensive picture frames from places like Walmart or The Dollar Tree when creating impressive holiday home decor.
Die cut St. Patricks Day themed stickers can be used to brighten up someone’s day and perform well as slick name tags, badges and labels. Absent minded individuals who forgot to sport the appropriate color might appreciate little shamrock stickers.
Simply a no-brainer, printing St. Patrick Day pins or magnets could be a fun way to celebrate the holiday and improve a brand. Buttons are great for party favors, rewards, stocking stuffers, backpacks, hats and more.
Seriously…how appropriate is a custom koozie (also spelled coozie with a “c”) for Saint Patrick’s Day? In this below example, koozies are being utilized for a Saint Patty’s Day wedding.
Did you know?
Originally, the color associated with Saint Patrick was blue. Through the years, the color green association with Saint Patrick’s Day grew in popularity. Green ribbons and shamrocks were worn in celebration of St Patrick’s Day as early as the 17th century. Saint Patrick is said to have used the shamrock, a three-leaved plant, to explain the Holy Trinity to the pagan Irish, and the ubiquitous wearing and display of shamrocks and shamrock-inspired designs has become a feature of the day. In the 1798 rebellion, Irish soldiers wore full green uniforms on March 17th in hopes of catching public attention. Learn more.