Shine from the Shelf to Social

I help consumer product goods companies and small businesses create brand awareness, engage audiences, and gain new customers.

 

Nice to meet you! I’m Sarah, my team and I help small businesses and consumer product companies just like yours.

Graphic Design is What We Do

What We Do.

We help your brand shine. From the shelf to social media, we offer full-service design services  to engage and convert customers, increase sales, and strengthen your brand, beautifully. Because good design matters.

Our Design & Marketing Services

Print Design

From pumpkin carving kits to POP displays we've got you covered.

  • Application Guides
  • Books
  • Brochures
  • Catalogs
  • Case Studies
  • Direct Mail
  • Magazine Ads
  • Product Data Sheets
  • Packaging Design
  • Postcards
  • Sales Sheets
  • Whitepapers
  • And More!

Digital Design

Be where your audience is, online. My team and I can help you design a cohesive brand experience and connect with your customers. 

  • E-commerce Website Design
  • Email Marketing
  • Landing Page & Form Design
  • Web Banners & Ad Design
  • WordPress Websites

Branding

Make a name for yourself and your company with a consistent brand and message, we can help with that too.

  • Business Card Design
  • Identity Design
  • Logo Design
  • Stationery
  • Branding Strategy

Social Media Marketing

Need help setting up a social media presence or maintaining one?

  • HubSpot CMS Coaching & Consulting
  • Social Media Content Creation
  • Social Media Copywriting
  • Social Media Cover Photo Design
  • Social Media Account Setup

Why Moonshine Design?

Experience.

Moonshine Design, LLC has been working in the greater Denver and Boulder design scene for over 20 years. Our experience encompasses digital content creation to packaging design to log and rand development. You name it we’ve probably dabbled in it somewhere along the way. We’d love to partner up with you to see how we can help you create a consistent brand image and market your products or services.

Clients We Love Working With… 

Moonshine Design Clients
Moonshine Design Clients Make Philanthropy Work
Moonshine Design Clients Mountain Mike's Remedies
Moonshine Design Clients Rust Patrol

But Don’t Just Take Our Word for It…

“Having worked with Sarah for years, we think her work is fantastic, she’s easy to work with and hits deadlines, despite our last-minute requests.She also brings an aesthetic sense that’s not easy to come up with if you don’t have the experience or you’re so wrapped up in the day-to-day of running things. She understands the audience and the “look and feel” you want to project. I would highly recommend working with her, from the talent and skill but also her genuine sense of wanting you and your business to succeed.”

John Pepperdine

Principal, Make Philanthropy Work

Follow Us on Instagram

Howdy Friends,
 
How are you feeling today?
 
Today marks the last day of school for both of my girls.
 
It’s bittersweet with the tragic events in Texas. Add in all the high school graduations and my oldest moving onto high school next year, and I’m longing and reminiscing about the good ole days.
 
But even back in the “good ole days,” these heartbreaking events were unfolding.
 
September 11, 1991 — My freshman year. I was in science class on the 3rd floor when I heard several loud bangs. Writer and fellow alum Orrin Johnson described it as “hearing several basketballs being dropped on the floor.”
 
Rumors flew around about a pipe bomb in the building. 
 
We were evacuated. And I remember gathering with my class in a parking lot with no clue what was going on.
 
When they dismissed us, my friend Kristen and I walked over to the nearby junior high. Once there we used a phone to call my dad to pick us up.
 
There were no cell phones in those days. And 24/7 news coverage on CNN wasn't a thing. But neither were lockdown drills, robocalls, and texts.
 
Kris and I went home and watched it all on the local TV station. A SWAT team swarmed our high school. I still have the newspaper clipping with a photo of them on the roof and rappelling down the sides of the gym.
 
Later, we found out that a junior, Ryan Harris, had brought a sawed-off shotgun to school. He held 22 students in a math class hostage for 4 hours. (Just a few rooms down the hall from my science class!) He was inspired by Stephen King’s Rage, where a misfit kid kills a teacher and takes a class hostage.
 
We were the lucky ones. No one was hurt because a football player took advantage of Harris setting his gun down to light a cigarette and then grabbed the gun.
 
It seemed unfathomable back then something like this could happen in my podunk town of South Dakota. But it's an all too familiar scenario now. Every time a school shooting happens, I think back to that September day and count my blessings and wonder.
 
I'm not sure what the answers are to make it stop, but I do think it starts with caring and sharing your story. What's your story?

Howdy Friends, How are you feeling today? Today marks the last day of school for both of my girls. It’s bittersweet with the tragic events in Texas. Add in all the high school graduations and my oldest moving onto high school next year, and I’m longing and reminiscing about the good ole days. But even back in the “good ole days,” these heartbreaking events were unfolding. September 11, 1991 — My freshman year. I was in science class on the 3rd floor when I heard several loud bangs. Writer and fellow alum Orrin Johnson described it as “hearing several basketballs being dropped on the floor.” Rumors flew around about a pipe bomb in the building. We were evacuated. And I remember gathering with my class in a parking lot with no clue what was going on. When they dismissed us, my friend Kristen and I walked over to the nearby junior high. Once there we used a phone to call my dad to pick us up. There were no cell phones in those days. And 24/7 news coverage on CNN wasn't a thing. But neither were lockdown drills, robocalls, and texts. Kris and I went home and watched it all on the local TV station. A SWAT team swarmed our high school. I still have the newspaper clipping with a photo of them on the roof and rappelling down the sides of the gym. Later, we found out that a junior, Ryan Harris, had brought a sawed-off shotgun to school. He held 22 students in a math class hostage for 4 hours. (Just a few rooms down the hall from my science class!) He was inspired by Stephen King’s Rage, where a misfit kid kills a teacher and takes a class hostage. We were the lucky ones. No one was hurt because a football player took advantage of Harris setting his gun down to light a cigarette and then grabbed the gun. It seemed unfathomable back then something like this could happen in my podunk town of South Dakota. But it's an all too familiar scenario now. Every time a school shooting happens, I think back to that September day and count my blessings and wonder. I'm not sure what the answers are to make it stop, but I do think it starts with caring and sharing your story. What's your story?

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