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Plastic Business Cards

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  • Clear Transparent Plastic, Frosted or White
  • Full-Color Printing + Unique Add-On Features
  • Free Shipping, Quick Turnaround, Quality Guaranteed

Our Basic Full Color Plastic Cards

Clear-Frost or Solid White in 4 Fun Shapes & Sizes!

  • Size: 2" x 3.5"
  • Clear or White
  • Matte Finish
  • Round Corners
  • 20PT Thick
  • Size: 2.5" x 2.5"
  • Clear or White
  • Matte Finish
  • Round Corners
  • 20PT Thick
  • Size: 1.5" x 3.5"
  • Clear or White
  • Matte Finish
  • Round Corners
  • 20PT Thick
  • Size: 2" x 3.5"
  • Clear or White
  • Matte Finish
  • Oval Die Cut
  • 20PT Thick

Full Color Plastic Printing

Our plastic cards are custom printed in full color.


White or Clear

Choose from clear transparent, frosted, or solid white.


Thick & Thin

Our Mini cards are printed on the highest quality paper.


Spot UV, Foil, & PMS

Add Unique Finishes in Our Premium Builder.

Affordable foil plastic cards with quick turnaround times.

Your design is stamped in opaque hot foil

5 Groovy Foil Colors

Gold, Silver, Holographic, Black, & Red

  • 2.125" x 3.375"
  • Foil Stamping (1 side)
  • No Ink Printing
  • Matte Finish Transparent Plastic
  • Round Corners
  • 10PT Thick
  • 2.125" x 3.375"
  • Foil Stamping (1 or 2 Sides)
  • Full-Color Ink Printing
  • Matte Finish White Plastic
  • Round Corners
  • 10PT Thick
  • Clear-Frosted or Solid White
  • Foil Stamping: 15 Colors
  • White Ink, Spot UV, PMS Ink
  • Credit Card Size
  • Round Corners Included
  • 30 PT Thick (Rigid/Stiff)

Thick premium card in clear or white


Spot Gloss


Die Cutting


Foil Stamping


Photo Foil




Painted Edges




Spot Color

Most Popular Questions

Hire our Graphic Designers to layout your Plastic Business Cards

We guarantee that you’ll get a great design at any pricing level, but our higher-priced packages will afford you our most experienced designers and offer you more support.


Ride - $69

 100% Money-Back Guarantee

Multiple Concepts

Copyright Ownership

72 hr Turnaround

Junior Designer


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Multiple Concepts

Copyright Ownership

48 hr Turnaround

Senior Designer


Fly - $299

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Multiple Concepts

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48 hr Turnaround

Senior Designer

Priority Support


Teleport - $449

 100% Money-Back Guarantee

Multiple Concepts

Copyright Ownership

48 hr Turnaround

Senior Designer

Priority Support

Business Card Design

1000 Printed Business Cards


Why Choose Print Peppermint?

Where other online printers offer speed and cheapness, we offer quality, creativity, consultation, and care.

We're trusted by over 8,000 creative organizations across the world including Vice, Wendy's, CNN, Google, Geico, Grammarly, & many more.

Learn more about why we love our company!


Full Color, Both Sides

Everything is printed in full color, on both sides.


Offset Litho Quality

High-Quality 500 lines per inch offset print process.


Thick Premium Paper

We use only the highest quality paper stock & card stock.


Super Eco-Friendly

We print with chemical-free inks on partially recycled paper.

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The Graphic Design Profession

Most people have some basic idea of what graphic designers do. Often times, however, that knowledge is limited to the world of creating business cards…

Helpful Article - 11 Good Design Principles Every Business Should Know

11 Good Design Principles Every Business Should Know

There's no substitute for good design. Even if your website offers the best services at the lowest prices, people aren't going to engage with your content if it isn't presented in a way that suits them.

It's essential. So, even if you don't have a background in design, you still need to know something about it when it comes to your business. Whether you're doing the web design yourself or hiring out a designer, at some point you have to make the final decision on what ends up on your site.

Look over the following principles to familiarize yourself with what good design looks like.

1. Functionality is Key

Before we can create an innovative and appealing product, we need to understand which things work and which do not.

We've all visited websites that have too many elements at work. We're trying to click on the contact page but we can't because the page is too bogged down with extra features to load or scroll. As we wait for the page to load, we're asked if we want to play "Snake" while the page gets ready to view.

This stuff is all unnecessary. Sure, it's nice when we have a lot of features that work in our favor but the purpose of a business website is to allow access to information and services.

If nothing else, make sure that the site is easy to use. Have clear site architecture that follows an order and allows users to find what they are looking for. A beautiful design will only work to your advantage if the building blocks of the site are in place.

2. Make Sure You're Consistent

Consistency here has two meanings. First, make sure that your site is consistent with the general form of most websites online. That doesn't mean you can't branch out, it just means that you need to have a site that people will be able to understand and use intuitively.

Trying to use a site that's arranged in a foreign way is like trying to read a foreign language-- there may be some similarities between English and Spanish, but it's a heck-of-a-lot easier to read in a language you're used to.

Try and keep the general template consistent with what users are used to seeing. You want their experience to be an intuitive one.

Second, you want the pages within your site to be consistent with one another. There are a lot of things that can vary within a website, and you want those things to remain cohesive throughout.

The first thing to look for is the consistency of your web elements. Things like your headers, sidebars, navigation bars, and footers should all remain in the same places. That way, people won't have a hitch in their steps when they're moving about the site.

Next, consider things like headings, fonts, images, and colors. Taking a critical look at any website reveals the fact that there are a number of places where font and color are slightly changed. Make sure that the font of a header on one page is the same on the next.

The same goes for colors in specific spots, as well as colors and logos.

3. Design How Your Customer Wants to Feel

People, often times, aren't buying a product because it is technically better than a different product. They may feel that their product is better, but usually, it's just an illusion of choice.

It's usually the way that the product is packaged, designed, and marketed that attracts specific audiences. The weird thing is, people feel differently when they use products that aren't really different at all. If you want to have a successful site, it requires that you have a decent understanding of your target audience and what they like.

This may require a little legwork before you conceptualize the site. Do a little research and find out what sites people in your demographic are using and enjoy frequenting. This could be done by an email poll, social media questionnaire, or other means.

Once you find those sites that your customers are using, look for consistencies among them and decipher what it is about those sites that people like. Maybe your customers want to feel adventurous, intelligent, part of a movement, or something else.

Maybe there's a specific font used among the websites that, for some reason, your demographic loves. You're selling your brand when you design the site, and it's essential that your brand falls in line with what your users want.

4. Cut out the Fat

If you take a look at an iPhone, or any modern phone for that matter, you'll see that it's smooth, with little if any bumps or ridges on it. That's the trend in design right now.

Simplicity is key, and the more direct you can be, the better. You can be creative and simple at the same time, so this doesn't mean that you can't have fun with your design. The key is to focus more on composition than additional features.

How is your site arranged? Could it be simpler? try to make it so.

5. Make it Clear What Your Product is

Your site should get directly to the point. Often times, people create a website without actually looking at their work from a wider perspective. Getting too pinhole-focused on what you're doing could prevent you from asking, "is this understandable to the user?"

The first thing that a user gathers from your site is your name, your service, and why you matter. This can all be summed up in the mission statement, but you can't just bank on people reading it.

Things like color and font also play a role in the user understanding your service. A car website that was loaded with pink colors and frilly fonts would come off as satirical or sarcastic. If not, it would seem unprofessional.

That's not a dig at the color pink, it's just an example to show you that people have associations with colors and fonts that aren't easy to change.

6. Use Color Wisely

Color has a real effect on our emotions and how we perceive things. A lot of research has been done to identify the various effects of color psychology and how it works.

Use color to your advantage by choosing a color scheme that gives off the accurate tone. If you want to do color right, research a little bit about color theory and how to apply different shades to convey different things.

There's a lot that the average person wouldn't think off, and you can use that new information to fine-tune your design.

7. Be Careful With Fonts

In the same way as color, variations in font give off distinctly different impressions.

Bakerville Old Face is seen as a font that expresses the reliability of a company. A sans serif font such as Helvetica, Calibri, or Arial is seen as clean. A script font like Bickham Script or Edwardian Script gives off an elegant or affectionate tone.

Brainstorm how you want your site to appear and take a little time to choose a font that reflects that.

8. Be Honest With Your Design

Think about a giant bag of chips that, when you open it, is only around three-fifths full. It's easy to talk a big game, especially when you're working online. Building up your image is necessary in a lot of cases, but that doesn't mean you should be dishonest about your product or services.

9. Make Sure That Everything Works

This goes without saying, but it's easy to forget. Go through each and every element of your site and make sure that it functions the way you want it to.

That means clicking all the links, using all of the scroll bars, making sure that links go where they're supposed to and that none of them are dead, and testing out your payment processing system to confirm that it's in good shape.

10. Keep Up With Changes

Have you ever come across a website that was clearly made a decade ago? Other than Craigslist, it's doubtful that many sites have luck with the vintage site design.

Make sure that you update the feel of your site any time you think that it's gotten a little out of date. You don't want to end up in the graveyard of old sites that people don't like to use.

11. Be as Interactive as Possible

Your site should allow your users to get in touch with you if they need to. Your ability to respond will depend on your staff and budget, but that won't change the need for your clients to get in touch with you.

A lot of sites have chat availability, and that's a great option for users. Whether you have forums to discuss on, chats for people to contact you, or a simple contact page, don't be a stranger to your customers.

Need a Good Design?

If you're using any sort of product to market your business, you'll want to find people who can give you good design for a variety of products.

You may also need business cards, t-shirts, and more. If you're looking for a team of people to help you design and print your products, we have everything you need.