3:13 pm - Friday December 18, 6308

Archival Plastic School-Home Folders in 16 Bright Colors

Communication between
families and teachers is a vital part of supporting a
student’s education. Information packets are a great way to
keep in touch with parents and let them know what’s going
on, but manila envelopes and paper folders, chosen as an
inexpensive option, frequently last less than one semester,
never mind a whole school year. Even tear-proof envelopes
get ragged. Not so with our plastic school-home folders!
They will survive the school year in great shape.

“I found you while doing a search for folders to be used in
my classrooms. For thirty-four years I have made folders, so
I decided, ‘Let me see if I can find something to make my
life easier,’ and there you were!” said Beth Thompson of
Denham Springs, La.

Durable and attractive, our plastic school-home folders are
made of archival polypropylene and are available in 16
bright colors. Printing on the front of each folder
indicates that they are used for communication between
school and home. The inside pockets are printed to indicate
which papers parents should keep, and which should be
returned to school with their child, making it easy to
invite a response and keep lines of communication open.

The folders are also available with printing on the front
for subjects, class work or homework, or plain without
printing. All folders can be easily customized through the
use of two clear overlay pockets on the outside of the
covers, or they can be custom printed with your school’s
logo or mascot.

Parents appreciate having these high-quality folders too. A
long-lasting folder will let parents know that the contents
are valued and leave a positive impression.

“I love these folders! The clear pockets on the outside are
wonderful for displaying school schedules and other
important papers, not to mention the superb durability of
these folders. My son was given one by his school last year
and I wanted more!” said Tina Woloszyn of Beacon Falls,

24,000 Schools and Counting!



Filed in: education / educación