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Welcome to
Blue Chip

Professional Print, Design, Fulfillment & Warehouse Solutions Under One Roof

What We Offer

Blue Chip was founded on the principles of dependability, honesty and hard work. We utilize the latest technology and equipment to produce and deliver outstanding quality products and services that consistently exceed our client’s expectations.

female wearing hoodie with design

Why Choose Blue Chip

Cutting Edge Printers

Our printing equipment ensures crisp, vibrant, and accurate results, no matter the size or complexity of your project.

Warehouse & Mailing Services

When it comes to fulfillment, we offer a range of services that can be customized to meet your unique needs, including pick-and-pack, kitting, and shipping.

High Quality Print Materials

Whether you need business cards, brochures, flyers, posters, apparel or any other print materials, we have the expertise to bring your vision to life.

Experienced Advisor Service

With our team of skilled professionals, we deliver exceptional consulting services that will make sure your project is what you want and exceed your expectations.

Some of Our Work


"Whether we have a need for a specific fabric for a promotional t-shirt or we need a company branded higher quality gift for VIP's, Blue Chip never disappoints. We always know we will see the hottest options and it's going to be quality materials. Can't wait for our next project! Thanks guys, you keep delivering!"

VP of Marketing

Technology Company

"Blue Chip has been a terrific partner to work with in developing our brand assets and marketing materials. They are responsive, helpful, and have great attention to detail."

Marketing Manager

Buildings Materials Company

Our experience with Blue Chip has been exceptional. The accuracy of printing is always perfect, never had to return items. Delivery time is very quick. Customer service is friendly and helpful.

VP of Procurement

Government Sector

The Possibilities Are Endless

Our Clients

KIA Logo
striem logo
rw supply and design logo
pivotal healthcare logo
wire co logo
custom magazine stack


  • What's the difference between digital and offset printing?
    Digital printing is a state of the art technology utilized for short run needs. This form of printing is often called direct to press. There are no plates or costly make-readies involved and your proof is a press proof directly off the press. Offset Printing is the age old standard of printing all printed matter; (catalogs, product sheets, brochures, mailers etc.) With ink, paper and blanket transfer of image to paper. This form of printing requires a proof of your supplied graphics in the form of an Epson, Kodak or traditional match print proof for approval. Once approved printing plates are made and technical set-up of the press begins. This form of printing is used when quantities of 1M or more units are needed.
  • Why don't colors in the printed piece look like the colors on my computer screen? What's the difference between RGB and CMYK anyway?
    RGB - Red, Green, and Blue are "additive colors". If we combine red, green and blue light you will get white light. This is the principal behind the T.V. set in your living room and the monitor you are staring at now. Additive color, or RGB mode, is optimized for display on computer monitors and peripherals, most notably scanning devices. CMYK - Cyan, Magenta and Yellow are "subtractive colors". If we print cyan, magenta and yellow inks on white paper, they absorb the light shining on the page. Since our eyes receive no reflected light from the paper, we perceive black... in a perfect world! The printing world operates in subtractive color, or CMYK mode. In practice, printing subtractive inks may contain impurities that prevent them from absorbing light perfectly. They do a pretty good job with light colors, but when we add them all together, they produce a murky brown rather than black. In order to get decent dark colors, black ink is added in increasing proportions, as the color gets darker and darker. This is the "K" component in CMYK printing. "K" is used to indicate black instead of a "B" to avoid possible confusion over Blue ink. Always deliver your digital images in CMYK-mode! One of the most common errors made by inexperienced graphic designers is submitting RGB files. As a result we must ask if they would like us to convert to CMYK before we send the files for film output. Most of the time, the color change that will occur is slight. However, every once in a while, the color range after conversion is compressed during the transition to CMYK mode resulting in a complete change in color tones. Be warned that there is absolutely no way to get that deep RGB blue using CMYK, no matter how much we want to.
  • What's 'Proofing' and what things should I look for?
    Whether you have a short run project or conventional offset run to print, you will receive a proof before the process begins. Your proof is your final representation of what your job will look like in print. It is very important to read all proofs, for content, font style, graphic placement and graphic alignment. In many cases something in your file did not translate properly to a rip or another problem changed font or type style slightly. This is your opportunity to proof read copy and be sure everything is in order before the print process begins. It is also important to realize that the paper you print on my or may not be as white as your proof. In this instance color will differ slightly from you approval of color.
  • Which format should be used when submitting files?
    Our preferred method is Hi-Resolution PDF with fonts and images embedded and saved in CMYK – please no RGB. We can also accept files in most graphic programs.
  • What is an acceptable resolution for layouts/images?
    We prefer 300 dpi but will accept a minimum of 220 dpi. Please note that pictures and graphics pulled from the internet are often low resolution (typically 72 dpi or 96 dpi). Try to avoid these, as they will appear very pixelated when printed.
  • What is Bleed and what is the recommended amount of Bleed for print jobs?
    Bleed is when the print area goes beyond the final trim line of the page thus allowing final print to “bleed” off the edge of the page. Recommended bleed is 1/8 inch (.125) on all sides of the page or sheet
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