Showing 25–33 of 33 results
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“Autumn Leaves” Layout Templates
Just in time to scrap those photos of windy days, chilly nights, and fall foliage, here's a set of templates featuring autumn leaf shapes. You can use them as layout guides for placing kit elements, or simply clip kit papers to the leaf shapes--either way will help you make a gorgeous layout in a snap! The templates are supplied as layered PSDs, and one has editable text on a path. They're commercial-use friendly, and can be used for CT layouts as well as quickpages, even freebies. I do ask for credit in your credits document if you use them to make promotional materials/freebies for a kit you're selling. So pick up the templates, grab your favorite kit and a hot drink, and make yourself a beautiful page today!
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“Lemonade Dreams” Journal Card Templates
The "Lemonade Dreams" journal cards, like the "Blue Skies" cards, are made to coordinate with the July 2016 PixelScrapper blog train, "Blue Skies and Lemonade". This pack contains 6 3x4 and 3 4x6 templates with a little citrus zing, each saved as a layered PSD. Simple classic styles rub shoulders with a whimsical lemon-wedge smiley face and a couple of oh-so-sweet photo cards, ready to help you show off your "zest" for life!
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“Blue Skies” Journal Card Templates
The Blue Skies templates are a set of cheerful layered journal cards designed to coordinate with the July 2016 PixelScrapper blog train (titled "Blue Skies and Lemonade"). This pack contains 7 3x4 cards and 3 4x6 cards, all in layered PSD format, sure to make you think of bright summer days but still usable year-round.
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“Not Too Basic” Journal Card Templates
This pack of journal cards is designed to help you add a little more flair to your pocket card collection. These incorporate a few more layers than the Back to Basics set, but are still simple enough to work with almost any kit. Most are 5-10 layers, so they'll add a little dimension to your cards as well if you choose to use drop shadows. I've included 20 styles in coordinated 3x4 and 4x6 variants. Individual cards range from traditional paper scrapping styles to dynamic modern geometrics and curves. To use them, just clip papers from your kit, and perhaps replace a flower, button, or ribbon, and you've got a whole new stack of journal cards that coordinate with that kit! All of the template files are in layered PSD format, so they'll work with Photoshop, Elements, GIMP, or PSP, as well as any other program which can open PSDs.
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Back To Basics Journal Card Templates
Love journal cards, but hate trying to make them look just right? This pack of templates makes creating basic cards a snap. Just clip papers and add ribbons, labels, and text--you've got 20 basic styles to choose, all designed in layouts to complement almost any kit style. Spice them up a bit with an element or two if you want, or leave them just as they are after clipping papers--your cards will be great either way. While these templates are made for designers, they're just as useful for converting any kit to work with a pocket scrapping style. Clip papers to the template layers, use the kit elements and word art to jazz up a couple of cards, and a mini-kit can be all you need to scrap an entire month of weekly layouts. All card templates are layered PSDs--20 in 3x4 and 20 in 4x6--and a CU-friendly bargain at less than $0.10 per template, too.
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Talkative Journal Card Templates
I wanted to add a couple of "in-the-moment" quotes to a pocket page and didn't have any good speech bubble cards in my stash, so I started creating some simple templates (just a couple, right? Yeah, like THAT happens...) and ended up with a new kit for the shop. All of them are 3 by 4 inches and designed to be able to use in both vertical and horizontal orientations. There are 15 simple speech bubble templates in the full pack, ready to help add those memorable quotes to your pocket pages, or to give you some speedy cards for your kits--just clip papers and maybe add word art and you've got a card ready to go. Try a halftone overlay to bring out a true comic-book feel, or some paint spatters for an artsy look. Add an element or two for a 3D card. Try subway art in the rectangular bubbles, or clip a lined paper to them. Or add a line around the edges using a stroke layer style, or use a drop shadow to add dimension. However you choose to use these, they make for a fantastic way to make a page talk! As always, they're commercial-use friendly, including for CT and freebies, providing credit is given in your credits document.
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Stacker Templates #1
These templates help in the creation of predecorated papers, which are a huge shortcut for time-crunched scrappers. Combine a stacker paper with a few photos and some journaling, and you're practically done--you might want to add a frame for a main photo, or use a blending mask to blend the photo onto the page, or add a few elements to accent the photos, but you can create a layout in an hour that looks like it took half the day to make. All 4 are layered PSD files, 12"x12" at 300dpi--grab your favorite kit and clip papers to the large pieces, put flowers, leaves, and other elements where indicated, and save a beautiful new paper to help shortcut your layout time! These templates are CU-friendly, as well, so if you're making freebies or CT layouts, feel free; all I ask is that you give me credit for the stacker template in a credits document.
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Word Strip Cluster Templates
I always have trouble using word strips, so I've made a few clusters to help myself get them into my personal layouts more often. These are versatile, though; you could substitute anything long and narrow, like Dymo labels, file folder labels, ribbon pieces, or narrow tags. They're also handy little clusters to add to a very basic patterned-paper journal card for something that really pops. All 10 are in layered PSD format, sized as shown in the preview. Usage terms: PU/S4O/S4H/CU with credit. May be used for freebies or CT use, provided credit is given.
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DIY Planner Templates
It's the beginning of a new year, and that means a new calendar for many people. I've chosen to create 8.5x11 (US Letter size) pages for mine, so that it can be packed right into my portable art studio, which is a slightly modified letter-size zippered student binder. They'll scale perfectly to 5.5x8.5 inches to fit "desk size", half-letter, and A5 planners; I just prefer having more room to write. If you haven't hopped on the planner bandwagon because it's too expensive or takes too much time, these are fantastic because you can print them on whatever printer you already have. The layered PSDs are labeled and grouped by section to make it easy to navigate; if you have a few stacked papers that coordinate, you could create an entire customized dated planner in an afternoon. The monthly pages are set up with perpetual calendar date grids, which will let you make calendars for any year, for US or international use. I've already done the work of getting the number grids into place for the months--just turn on the group labeled "1st in Column 2" to get numbers 1-31 starting in the Monday (US) or Tuesday (International) column. Groups with weekday labels for both Sunday and Monday week starts are included--just turn on the correct layers. Edit the month name and label the holidays that are important to you (Easter is March 27 this year). I've included a sample from my personal planner at the end of the product gallery. As you can see, I chose to modify the templates after making mine, to allow for punching holes or not having to write so close to the gutter of the booklet. You can tell that I also love the crazier holidays; they're often good idea fodder for new kits, and others just make you grin that someone made a holiday of that (Bubble Wrap Appreciation Day, for example, or Appreciate a Dragon Day). Mine took a fair bit more work than just an afternoon to customize, but inspiration is critical for me to keep designing new things! Yours can be more or less plain, or you can print them plain and add physical stickers rather than digital elements, if you prefer. The weekly pages are undated, and the layout is designed for Monday-Friday in the 5 large columns, which is when most people need space. I've left it simple as a series of boxes and lines so that you can use them one of two ways: either number the boxes to correspond to your working hours, or leave them blank and write in a time if you happen to have an appointment that day. I write in appointments at the top of the column and make a to-do list from the bottom up. They're flexible enough to use for students whose concerns are more about which class is on what day and upcoming due dates and exams, too--and the 8.5x11 size means a 12-week term's worth will fit easily into the binder you probably already carry, or in a simple report cover. No planner is complete, for me, without chore and shopping lists, so they're included. If you're printing undated monthly pages, I suggest printing the chore and shopping lists on the back sides (chores on the back of the right-hand calendar page so there's room on the same edge of the paper for your hole punches!) There are no address book pages; I haven't kept an address book in years. My phone and Google backup take care of that for me. The other thing I wanted in my planner, which I haven't been able to find anywhere else, is a set of pages to help organize the process of designing scrapbooking kits. Each kit planner is a 2-page spread, with room for everything from important dates to the palette, element ideas, and final release preparations. The elements, papers, and word art columns each have a second row of checkboxes for when the element's been QC'd, so you can always be sure what's ready to go if you've kept a pen handy!