Contact Us

Graphic Artists Guild

31 West 34th Street, 8th Fl
New York, NY 10001

Tel: (212) 791-3400
admin@graphicartistsguild.org

Questions about your membership:
membership@graphicartistsguild.org

Questions about purchases:
sales@graphicartistsguild.org

Tammy Fluech

ABOUT THIS ARTIST

Tammy Fluech, Brand Designer, Graphic Designer, Illustrator, Surface Pattern Designer

I was born and raised in the Sunshine State. I am a big fan of the old Florida I grew up in but also a huge supporter of my current home along the Georgia Coast. My office is located in Downtown Historic Brunswick but I work with clients all over the globe.

Ten years ago I had my first child and decided I wanted to work from home to be with my son. Afraid at first, but simply determined, I started Typebird Creative. I am very proud of what I have accomplished and certainly look forward to what is to come. With 15 years of graphic design experience and almost ten years of owning my own business, I know I bring not only skill to the table but also a design style I have been crafting since I was 5 years old and drew stick figures on the outside of our freshly painted house. Yeah, my dad probably had the same look on his face as you do right now.

Disciplines

Graphic Design,Illustration,Surface & Textile

Contact the creator before copying. The Guild Supports “Ask First.”

  • Images within Guild Member Portfolios are for Web browser viewing only.
  • Any unauthorized downloading or duplication of images is prohibited by copyright law.
  • Use of the images, including comp usage, must be negotiated with the creator of the image prior to any use.

We ask you to remember that many designers, artists and illustrators may not want to have their images used in any way, including in agency presentations. Any use, including “comping,” implies value that is worth compensation. Art or photography in portfolios submitted for a job should not be copied for any use, including client presentation or “comping,” without the creator’s permission. In case after case, the creator’s property rights have been upheld, and those caught engaging in these practices were penalized, paying large fines to the artists.

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