Personalised & Custom Design Glass Jar Labels
Simplicity is key in jar labels
- Premium printing
- 10 shapes, 6 materials and 3 finishes
- Easy to apply. Come on A4 sheets
- Perfect for logos, product labels and messaging
Paper Oval 40 x 20mm No Varnish
This honey comes directly Kyrgyz Republic, making for a unique honey taste
Oliver's Raw Honey
Paper Round 50mm No Varnish
Oliver's Raw Honey is pure, authentic and unpasteurised
Velvet Co Candles
Clear Square 50mm Matt
A perfect clear label for a glass candle jar
Stone Mountain Olive Oil
Clear Rectangle 80 x 45mm Matt
Hand bottled Greek olive oil
Babylon Storen Candles
Clearf Round 69mm Matt Finish
Perfect for your product name and logo
Our range of label materials
Make your own personalised glass jar labels
Are you a small business or individual looking to customise your own personalised glass jar labels? Glass jar are probably one of our most popular customer types for adding labels whether jam jar, pickles, storage, honey, spices and more. We are used to helping out many jar customers so please give us a call if you need any help, it can be difficult to measure your jar and match one of our sizes. We offer a free sample pack with all our label materials, shapes and sizes which can help. Let us know and we'll happily pop in the post to you.
The art of preserving food in the form of jam can be traced back to the 1st Century in the first known cookbook known as De Re Coquinaria (The Art of Cooking). In its simplest form, it was fruit heated with sugar or honey. Nowadays, jam, honey, and other spreads have taken on its own playing field with cooks experimenting with all types of new ingredients to get the next bestselling and with nearly 60 million UK consumers buying spreadable goods it’s no wonder why us Brits go crazy for the stuff.
With competition as tough as this, it’s even more important to stand out from the crowd so we have taken some of the guessing work out of the picture. Below are some examples of what makes a successful label.
Since consumers have limited attention spans, it is important for food and drink labels to be as simple as possible in their design. Our research discovered that when a simple label was used rather than a complex one, people were 5 – 10% more likely to notice it initially and spent 9 – 15% more time looking at it.