What you need to know about the Boston postcard design
Postcards for all ages are back.
The Boston Postcard Design Program launched in July with a focus on education and collaboration.
It’s a collaboration between the Boston Public Library, the Massachusetts Public Library and the US Post Office.
The design process involves students, teachers, and the community.
The first Boston Postcards were launched at a public library on June 23.
Postcards are available in the library, in public, and at schools, colleges and universities.
“Our students really love them,” said Beth Shippen, a library spokeswoman.
“They love seeing a design that’s a little bit different and a little more playful.”
The design team is looking to the future, too.
“We’re looking at ways to change the way we use postcards,” Shippon said.
The Postcard Program is a collaboration among the Boston library, the Boston City Schools Department of Libraries, the US Postal Service, and a community of students, libraries, educators and community groups.
A team from the Boston Post Card Design Program, students and community partners work on the design.
They will use the new designs to support and support the postcard collection and help students find and read them.
The program will continue in 2018, with the Boston Archdiocese as the new sponsor of the project.
Boston is the first US city to launch a program dedicated to the digital printing of its postcards.
In 2018, the Archdiocesan’s Office of Postcards and Archives began collecting the Boston’s Postcard Collection.
“The Boston PostCard Design Program is part of the larger effort to digitize the archival archival material,” Archdiografical Secretary Mary Farrell said.
“As we do this, we will also help communities and institutions in the archdiocese preserve the archivist’s legacy.”
The Boston archdiocesion plans to print more than 7 million Postcards this year.
The city has partnered with Boston Public Libraries, Boston Public Schools, and local colleges and university.
It will print postcards for children ages 8 to 17 and adults between 65 and 85.
The Archdiosities Office of Digital Technology will provide services and equipment to help print the Postcards.
For students, the program is designed to help students access and find the materials.
“Students and families need to be able to access and read their postcards, but it’s also important to them that they have a way to support themselves and their community by going through these resources,” Farrell said, adding that she hopes the program will help schools and communities “understand what they can do to support students and their learning.”