Spread thankster thumbnail

Introducing Spread Handfont: Make money while sharing

Posted by joluokun on December 16th, 2011 @ 19:20 PM

Over the last year many people have come to discover just how cool it is to create their own font with their handwriting. And as a gift for supporting our service, we would like to introduce a new program called Spread Handfont. Now you can tell your friends about our great service and make money. It’s pretty simple. Set up an account with Thankster. If you already have an account login and check out the Spread Handfont section by clicking on the link at the bottom of the page. As a gift to you just for setting up the account we’ll Read More

full handfont form

Tips for creating great natural handwriting with Handfont

Posted by joluokun on December 15th, 2011 @ 20:01 PM

While we think we do a great job capturing the essence of your handwriting and turning it into a font, there are little things that you can do to really make it your own. Tip #1: – You don’t have to be perfect. It’s very tempting to sit there and try to make your letters perfect with just the right loop on the “P” or curvature in the “G”. Don’t do this. It’s ok if some of your letters are not the best they can be. It will look more natural that way. Tip #2 – Use varying spacing. Where Read More


Your Are Cordially Invited

Posted by admin on September 1st, 2011 @ 01:45 AM

It’s an understatement to say a bride has a lot on her plate, an endless checklist.  Where will she be married? Where will the reception be held? Who will be invited?  What will the invitations look like?  There’s a lot to do! But, this is also a bride’s opportunity to put her personal touches on her wedding day.  It’s the details, the finishing touches that brides dream about. As a time saver, digital wedding invitations, also known as e-mail wedding invitations, or e-wedding cards, are becoming increasingly popular. We at Handfont are here to help a bride customize a beautiful font so Read More

dreamstime_xs_18903793 (1)

Handfont – Let’s Get Personal

Posted by admin on September 1st, 2011 @ 01:42 AM

Some say the practice of writing personal notes to friends and family is a thing of the past.  The excitement of going to the mailbox and finding a hand addressed card or letter is a rarity. Signatures and handwriting are unique. They’re very personal. Although some may say handwriting is a dying art, in this day of digital technology it’s still possible to put your exclusive stamp on correspondence. Handfont was created to fulfill a very simple purpose, to enable you to digitize and use your own handwriting for use as you like.  You can use it to simplify and Read More

John Hancock

“Put Your John Hancock Here”

Posted by admin on September 1st, 2011 @ 01:39 AM

If you’ve heard the expression “Put your John Hancock here” you know that it means to submit your personal signature.  Hancock’s signature is highly recognizable for its large size. Graphologists say a person with large handwriting is self-reliant, able to influence others and has a sense of importance.  Hancock was said to have signed the Declaration of Independence in large script so that King George would be able to read it without his glasses. As in the Hancock example, signatures and handwriting are unique. They’re very personal. And, although some may say handwriting is a dying art, in this day of Read More

Young boy enjoying his handwriting homework, outdoors.

Preserving Your Child’s Handwriting

Posted by admin on September 1st, 2011 @ 01:36 AM

At times during our child’s growth we wish we could slow them down, keep them young …for just awhile longer. We celebrate milestones and search for ways to preserve memories of their first sounds, first steps, and first handwritten words. I recently came across a framed letter my daughter wrote to me when she was six years old. She was in first grade. If anything could be both perfect and imperfect at once, it is that sweet handwritten note. The words she constructed were misspelled and misshapen; some of the letters written backwards; some were too big, others too small. Read More