We believe that sending cards can and should be habit-forming, a socially acceptable addiction,” said Paul Geller, Thankster CEO.
New York, NY (PRWEB) February 27, 2012
Thankster.com today announced that the company has added a range of ordering options to its online greeting card store. The website now offers subscriptions, single card orders, and free samples. These features make it easy to try and use the service, which lets people and businesses order and send real cards that are personalized with handwriting. Users can check out a sample, buy individual cards and develop good card giving routines by committing to sending them on a regular basis.
“We believe that sending cards can and should be habit-forming, a socially acceptable addiction,” said Paul Geller, Thankster CEO. “With these new features, you can literally subscribe to the practice of communicating positive sentiments for just about any occasion. It is a great way to keep in touch and build relationships – and people just feel good when they do it.”
Complimentary samples give first time users a way to evaluate the service, including some of the sites newer features like enhanced text manipulation, QR codes, and textured paper stock. They can order a sample from the many types of cards that are available.
Users can buy just one card, for $2.49, and purchase them in volume at a substantial discount. Subscription plans, which start at three cards per month, enable the delivery of a set number of cards every month at an average card price of $1.55. Please visit the subscriptions page on Thankster.com to learn more.
Headquartered in New York City, Thankster combines the electronic world with an offline, personal touch, by allowing consumers and businesses to quickly create high quality personalized notes, thank you cards, and other missives (such as holiday cards and various types of greeting cards) with authentic looking handwriting. Thankster then prints, stuffs, posts and mails the cards. The company has many handwriting choices to choose from, or users can input their own. Users can buy cards individually, or save by buying an inexpensive subscription.