You know how we say that nearly every one of our orders goes out within a day?  Two at the most?  Well, we do say it.  Because it's the truth.  And here's the proof of it.  Photo evidence!


Boxes of himynameismark merchandise being sent out the door like doves of peace, bringing happiness and joy around the world.  To all the corners of the globe. By the way, "corners of the globe" is a misnomer.  A globe has no corners, being a sphere and all. But people say that, too.  I guess some people are just liars.


A lesson in textile printing.

We'll try to make this as easy as possible to understand. After all, it's really not that hard. There are two main types of ink used in textile printing:

Water-based and Plastisol 

Water-based inks use dyes or pigments with water as the solvent. Another form of water-based ink is Discharge ink, which we use on our darker color shirts. These inks sink into the fabric of the garment and offer that soft, comfortable touch that feels like you've owned this shirt for years.

Plastisol is a PVC (polyvinyl chloride) based system that uses thermoplastic ink that must be heated to a very high temperature (around about 300°F to 330°F) to cause the molecules of the PVC resin to solidify. Plastisol sits on top of the fabric, hence giving it a heavy, stiff feel.

Plastisol has long-been the industry standard for printing tees as it's user-friendly, predictable and has few variables, creating a lower margin of error. Water-based printing is more of an art form. We believe it allows for more creativity and simply feels and looks significantly superior.

HMNIM prints our tees using only water-based or discharge inks. We never use Plastisol. We believe it's worth spending the extra time and money to deliver a quality product that we're proud to create and you can be proud to own.


Take a peek behind the scenes of HMNIM. It's like going backstage at a concert, except there's no music, no party, no crazy people. Ok, it's nothing like going backstage at a show. It's just a look into how a shirt gets made. Unless you're a graphic designer, then it's exactly your idea of a backstage pass. See what we did there, we got this post back on point with the backstage analogy. Now that's some fine blogging.