Our Work: Package Design
Siete Family Foods
Heritage-inspired, grain-free goodness
Cooking up a delicious collection of grain-free, Mexican-American pantry staples, this brand is full of love and bright energy that has won over the loyalty of soccer moms and celebrities alike.
Brewing at the intersections of art and chemistry, European traditions and Northwest flavors
Found at the intersections of art and chemistry, Euro traditions and NW flavors, honoring history and creating some of their own sits a simply complex craft brewery: ColdFire.
Snack up and feel sunnie
When learning about a couple of moms looking to build a nutritionally balanced brand of kids lunches, we found a little bright inspiration to help launch this D2C startup.
A dairy-free yogurt that has gained a veritable cult(ure) following
Culina is a woman-owned, dairy-free yogurt brand using the highest-quality ingredients — earning their ridiculously thick and delicious yogurt a veritable cult(ure) following.
Branding the beautiful wines of Oregon’s largest vineyard
With 1,000 certified organic acres, King Estate is Oregon’s largest vineyard and the maker of several award-winning product lines that we spent nearly a decade branding (and sipping).
Our Thoughts: Package Design
Sunnie | The Dippers
The story behind Sunnie's adorable, bite-sized (so to speak) snack packs.
Siete Small Batch | The Salsa Duo
Siete Small Batch is a place for trying new things, both when it comes to products and package design. Here’s some insider intel on our most recent Siete package design.
Siete | The Kettle Cooked Potato Chips
A peek at the process of designing the packaging for Siete Family Foods’ new product line, Kettle Cooked Potato Chips.
Culina | The Drinkables
Designing packaging for Culina’s new product line that communicates the brand’s personality and values.
The Inspiration Behind Siete’s New Packaging Design
Siete’s award-winning, new packaging design is steeped in Mexican-American culture & family values.
ColdFire Brewing | The Barrel-Aged Series
ColdFire Brewing’s barrel-aged beers often spend two years on oak before they’re bottled up. So, the bottles? They needed to be worthy of such beers.