Last year, our founder came up with a brilliant idea to create a platform where consumers and designers alike may create, sell and shop for customized gifts. 

It took one year for the team to develop this platform but finally the wait will be over. We are so excited to announce the unveiling of our maiden website.

Customization has always been our specialty and we wanted to extend this service to our customers. With this platform, they will be able to use the easy design tools and create their own customized gifts. Including a personal touch in your gift giving from the comforts of your own home? What could be even better.

The Printrix website also collaborates with designers who would love to sell their products on our website. We will manufacture the products and ship it off to consumers. For every product sold, the designer will get royalties from their designs.

The team is currently running beta testing on our website. So hopefully we fix all the bugs and it will be up and running soon for your enjoyment. =)

For now here's a preview of how the website will look like. 

The Teacher Taught His Class A Powerful Lesson About Privilege 

I once saw a high school teacher lead a simple, powerful exercise to teach his class about privilege and social mobility. He started by giving each student a   scrap piece of paper and asked them to crumple it up.

Then he moved the recycling bin to the front of the room.

He said, “The game is simple — you all represent the country’s population. And everyone in the country has a chance to become wealthy and move into the upper class.”

“To move into the upper class, all you must do is throw your wadded-up paper into the bin while sitting in your seat.”

The students in the back of the room immediately piped up, “This is unfair!” They could see the rows of students in front of them had a much better chance

Everyone took their shots, and — as expected — most of the students in the front made it (but not all) and only a few students in the back of the room made it.

He concluded by saying, “The closer you were to the recycling bin, the better your odds. This is what privilege looks like. Did you notice how the only ones who complained about fairness were in the back of the room?”

“By contrast, people in the front of the room were less likely to be aware of the privilege they were born into. All they can see is 10 feet between them and their goal.”