We are a team of creative minds known for our innovative designs. We invent and create products to surprise and delight our clients.
Headed by Founder and Creative Director, Ale Pineda, it all starts at the top with Ale leading her team in turning your story into original artwork.
With over 10 years in the industry, we have revolutionized the landscape of invitation design and event branding.
We commit 100% to every job that we take, and we are highly regarded working hand in hand with every one of our clients, helping them make all their ideas come true,
We know you love to be unique and stand out, so do we.
Bonita is Ale’s female dog.
She is the inspiration and model of our company.
OUR LOGO IS CROWNED BY BONITA’S NOSE PRINT.
In the same manner people are identified by finger prints, a dog’s nose is what makes them unique, just like every company and event should have it’s own identity.
The shape of a heart represents the love we put in every design that we do.
According to the Humane Society of the United States, pit bulls are the “most abused, misunderstood dog breed,” comprising an estimated 70% of dogs housed and euthanized in urban animal shelters (HSUS).
Pit bulls were known in the early 1900s as “nanny dogs” because they weretolerant and gentle with children. Helen Keller’s dog, “Sir Thomas” was a pit bull, and so was “Petey,” the canine mascot of the Little Rascals (Yahoo! News).
“Pit bull” isn’t a breed; it’s a label used to describe multiple breeds including the American Pit Bull Terrier, American Staffordshire Terrier, Bull Terrier, Staffordshire Bull Terrier, and American Bulldog (ASPCA).
Pit bulls have an 86% American Temperament Testing Society passing rate. That’s higher than miniature poodles (77.9%), beagles (80.3%), or collies (79.7%) (Chicago Tribune).
Pit bull bites draw more media attention than bites by other breeds. In a four-day study of dog-bite reportage, the National Canine Research Council found an anti-pit bull media bias. Each of three separate fatal attacks by non-pit bull breeds was mentioned only once or twice in local papers. Comparatively, one non-fatal pit bull attack was covered over 230 times in national and international newspapers, and on major television networks including CNN, MSNBC and FOX (ASPCA).
Pit bulls do not have locking jaws. Dr. I. Lehr Brisbin of the University of Georgia reports no difference between pit bulls’ jaws and those of other breeds (The Pit Bull Placebo).
A study by Dr. Brady Barr of National Geographic found the bite pressure (PSI) of a pit bull is less than that of a German Shepherd or Rottweiler (The Pit Bull Placebo).