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Have you been looking for a template that you can use to design your own marketing tool such as a brochure? Or perhaps you want to make an improvement of your marketing technique by looking for brochure templates you can make as your guide or use as is? Whatever purpose you need it for, our wide range of ready-made Word multipurpose brochure templates are here to make your designing or creating a marketing tool easier than it has ever been. They have royalty-free graphics and suggestive content that can be fully customized using the file presented. Why pass up this opportunity? Choose any of these ready-made Word multipurpose templates and click the download button now to get it for free!
A brochure is one of the best marketing tools to promote your company. It is an informative paper document that can be folded to introduce a company, product, services, or advertise an event. They can be distributed out in the streets or placed in a magazine or newspaper. A multipurpose brochure can inform, advertise, and hold an identification of the company.
Most brochures only function to either promote, apprise, or establish. A multipurpose brochure can do two or all of the functions. Making a brochure can be a tedious job, but creating a multipurpose brochure is twice the challenge. The best solution is to take a template that is editable, but if you're up for the challenge of making your own, then just follow the steps below to create your very own multipurpose brochure.
As stated above, a multipurpose brochure serves multiple purposes. Let's get into detail of what those functions are.
You need to plan how many folds your brochure is going to have. There are three types of folds that a brochure can have: the single page, the bifold, and the trifold. A single page brochure usually provides little content. Unless you know how to squeeze everything in, the single page brochure is not a very good option. The bifold and trifold brochure contains more content. The bifold containing a little less than the trifold of course.
Before making the initial design of your brochure, it's best that you make a series of rough drafts so you can narrow down your choice. The purpose of the rough draft is to give you an idea of your brochure's layout. You can mark the spaces so you can identify where you fill in the content or attach your pictures.
This is where we can get creative. Using your draft as the basis, you can begin following the layout you planned out and fill the spaces accordingly. The only things you need to look out for are your font, colors, and images. You can vary your font according to your business—formal fonts for a professional look and wild fonts for your events. The color also needs to be relevant to your company colors. As for the images, just make sure that the quality is really good.
Here you write about what you want to promote. The number of your content will be depending on the number of folds you've chosen. Make use of the space you planned earlier.
When you've finished designing and writing, review your work. Check to see if your images are perfectly aligned and check if you have any grammatical errors. MS Word underlines words and phrases that appear to be wrong, so you should be able to identify these quickly. Once you fix everything there, you can save your file and have it printed for distribution.