We create Unique business theme-based Logos that barks your brand story along with your brand identity.
Because it grabs attention, makes a strong first impression, is the foundation of your brand identity, is memorable, separates you from the competition, fosters brand loyalty, and is expected by your audience.
Attention spans are short these days – especially consumers’.
As things stand, companies have about 2 seconds to convince potential customers that their products are worth any consideration.
Enter: Your logo.
A logo can quickly grab viewers’ attention and communicate a company’s core values in an interesting way. That short attention span – you know, the one that causes consumers to judge your business by its appearance – can work to your advantage, if you have a solid logo to speak for your company.
So, there you go! As you can see, you need a logo; it’s a vital part of building a successful business and brand. To design a logo for your brand, all you have to do is give us some details about your business. Go For it.
- There are 7 types of logos.
1. Monogram logos (or letter marks)
A letter mark is a typography-based logo that’s comprised of a few letters, usually a company’s initials. The letter mark is all about simplicity. By utilizing just a few letters letter mark logos are effective at streamlining any company brand if they have a long name. For example, how much easier is it to say—and remember—NASA versus the National Aeronautics and Space Administration?
2. Wordmarks (or logotypes)
Similar to a letter mark, a wordmark or logotype is a font-based logo that focuses on a business name alone. Think Visa and Coca-Cola. Wordmark logos work really well when a company has a succinct and distinct name. Google’s logo is a great example of this. The name itself is catchy and memorable so, when combined with strong typography, the logo helps create strong brand recognition.
3. Pictorial marks (or logo symbols)
A pictorial mark (sometimes called a brand mark or logo symbol) is an icon—or graphics-based logo. It’s probably the image that comes to mind when you think “logo”: the iconic Apple logo, the Twitter bird, the Target bullseye. Each of these companies’ logos is so emblematic, and each brand so established, that the mark alone is instantly recognizable. A true brand mark is only an image. Because of this, it can be a tricky logo type for new companies, or those without strong brand recognition, to use.
4. Abstract logo marks
An abstract mark is a specific type of pictorial logo. Instead of being a recognizable image—like an apple or a bird—it’s an abstract geometric form that represents your business. A few famous examples include the BP starburst-y logo, the Pepsi divided circle, and the strip-Y Adidas flower. Like all logo symbols, abstract marks work really well because they condense your brand into a single image. However, instead of being restricted to a picture of something recognizable, abstract logos allow you to create something truly unique to represent your brand.
Mascot logos are logos that involve an illustrated character. Often colorful, sometimes cartoonish, and almost always fun, the mascot logo is a great way to create your very own brand spokesperson—er, spokes-character(?). A mascot is simply an illustrated character that represents your company. Think of them as the ambassador for your business. Famous mascots include the Kool-Aid Man, KFC’s Colonel, and Planter’s Mr. Peanut.
- 6. The combination mark
A combination mark is a logo comprised of a combined wordmark or letter mark and a pictorial mark, abstract mark, or mascot. The picture and text can be laid out side-by-side, stacked on top of each other, or integrated together to create an image. Some well-known combination mark logos include Doritos, Burger King, and Lacoste.
- 7. The emblem
An emblem logo consists of a font inside a symbol or an icon; think badges, seals, and crests. These logos tend to have a traditional appearance about them that can make a striking impact, thus they are often the go-to choice for many schools, organizations, or government agencies. The auto industry is also very fond of emblem logos. While they have a classic style, some companies have effectively modernized the traditional emblem look with logo designs fit for the 21st century (think of Starbucks’ iconic mermaid emblem or Harley-Davidson’s famous crest).
3. Why is a website important nowadays?
It improves credibility. A good effective website helps build a strong online presence and helps communicate quality information to your consumers. Today not having a website may raise a question of its legitimacy. Customers expect legitimate, trustworthy businesses to have a website and social media accounts.
Followers Count has no meaning – Most people believe that having a lot of followers means more business. Let me tell you, this is not how things work. Good engagement is something one should crave for.
No Need to Use Maximum Allowed Hashtags – People believe using multiple hashtags in a single post will enhance your reach. No, it won’t increase the reach, rather it will take you towards shadowban by Instagram algorithms. Use limited and exact keywords that you want yourself to be found on.
Don’t Buy Fake Followers – People buy fake followers to make people believe that they are more popular. No, you’re not! accounts with fake followers mostly get banned or they’re shadowbanned. The engagement is pretty low because you do not have real followers.
Skip Posting Whatever You Want To Sell – Most companies or people post about their products or services only. Let me tell you, no one is coming to any social media platforms to buy stuff, they’re there to get entertained or to learn something and that’s it. If you want to sell something first help them solve their problems. No one wants to be sold to anyone.
Marketing Do not Bring Sells – Nope. Only Performance Marketing may bring sales to the table. Other than that, Marketing helps you in building a long-term brand and trust. It helps you in getting chosen by your customers in comparison to your competitors.
Instagram’s average Fan Growth Rates range between 1.5 to 2.5 percent per month. Facebook’s average ranges from 0.64 to 2.2 percent each month. Twitter’s range constantly fluctuates, but currently, some of the fastest-growing individual accounts are averaging Fan Growth Rates of four percent per month. But here we’re dealing with an accommodation brand so the numbers may vary.