McCann Vilnius, Lithuania was tasked with creating a package design for AUGA a 'growing' organic food brand. The idea was to create a design that is as simple and minimal as the whole organic food concept; involving as little as possible in food growing process.
These golden hour photos and rustic look of Sorger are instantly attractive. With a recognizable font and logo, the bakery has an established brand that offers fresh breads, cakes, coffee, and more with the ability to easily expand in the future.
Fruit already has its own natural packaging — the rind of an orange, for example — so if one creates packaging for these items they need to design something even more functional and beautiful. Such is the case with Prompt Design’s packaging for JL Fruit Signature.
APU is a cement company in Perú and one of the most important in all of Latin America. Wanting to create a new identity with the emphasis on the root meaning of APU, Brandlab created blocks and patterns that provided unique shapes that are reminiscent of mountains and gave the brand a fresh and modern identity.
When one thinks of garden fertilizer you usually think of a big bag of smelly dirt. An incredibly different approach was taken for this fertilizer by "ECOWORLD," - A small Russian company producing excellent quality seeds, high-value flowers, and vegetable fertilizers.
How often can you literally say 'yes, I make shit' or 'yes, I sell shit'? This company made REAL SHIT, a real business, and they are doing it with packaging that well, doesn't look like shit. Real Shit is sold inside hermetic cans that keep intact the properties of manure.
How often can you literally say 'yes, I make shit' or 'yes, I sell shit'? This company made REAL SHIT, a real business, and they are proud of it. Real Shit is sold inside hermetic cans that keep intact the properties of manure. They also can be easily opened and closed as needed. The illustrations indicates which animals the products are from (70% horse 30% chicken) .
"Producing a good manure is an old practice, perfected during the years thanks to the ancient wisdom of expert farmers. We didn’t discover anything new."
Plymouth Cheese's story and design inspiration is filled with history - from the building they are located in to the recipe that started it all. "Plymouth Cheese is made in the tiny town of Plymouth, Vermont, in a cheese factory that was built by Calvin Coolidge's father, John Coolidge, a dairy farmer, in 1890.
In 2009, Jesse Werner took over operations at the cheese factory, and revived Coolidge's original recipe as well as the original way he packaged the cheese, hand dipped in wax. Werner works with Empress Branding to create vintage inspired labels for these waxed blocks, which now are available in more than seven different varieties."
"Helping Driscoll's sell billions & billions of berries... Driscoll’s, the leading provider of fresh berries, brand identity has been incorporated in various brand communications from labels on individual clamshells, to the trays used to ship the clamshells as well as signage at the company’s headquarters. The new brand identity unifies and strengthens the look of Driscoll’s destination Berry Patch displays in retail stores."
F. Ménard, a family hog breeding and processing business, which was founded 50 years ago by Fulgence Ménard, is managed today by his children and grandchildren. A complete brand platform was created under the position `Innovating for Quality – A Family Tradition' by lg2boutique.
Inspired by Sauvie Island, a small agricultural communicaty in Portland, Oregon, designer Orion Janeczek created a beautiful pacakging design for Sauvie's Hard Cherry. We love everything from the elegant type used in the logo, fun "woodblock" illustrations, to the finishing touches on the label and tag.
Check out this wonderful final project for product and packaging design by Aaron Colfer. "The saving of seed has long played an important role in civilisation. In the past, saving seed was a necessary practice that was essential to any family’s survival. In modern times, with food being so readily available, it’s not essential that families grow their own food, as a result, the practice of saving seed has died out."