Details Make all the Difference with Leuchtturm1917

3 Nov

Leuchtturm1917 Brand Story“Details make all the difference.” Founded in 1917, the eminent German company Leuchtturm (which means lighthouse in English) is known for high-quality archival storage albums. Adapting their experience with archival paper quality to a versatile line of notebooks and datebooks, Leuchtturm has an eye on every detail.

Numbered Pages + Ink-Friendly Paper

Close-up of Leuchtturm's Numbered Pages + Ink-Friendly Paper

Known as the “world’s leading supplier of postage stamps and coin albums” (leuchtturm1917.com), Leuchtturm, which is still family owned, has designed their products to fit every lifestyle. Whether you are a student, professional, stay-at-home dad or mum, or just a notebook enthusiast, Leuchtturm’s modern line of journals and datebooks can be for you.

Here’s the breakdown:

  • Choose from hard or soft covers.
  • Each notebook has numbered pages and a blank Table of Contents.
  • Matching elastic closure & cloth ribbon placeholder.
  • Eight perforated pages in the back for quick notes.
  • All notebooks & datebooks are threadbound for durability & so you can lay the book flat.
  • Labeling and archival stickers for the spine and front of the book are included.
  • Rear expandable pocket in all Leuchtturm books for mementos, notes, or receipts.
  • Bleed-proof, acid-free paper.
  • And soo much more … 🙂

Bleed-through test with Leuchtturm Large Ruled Notebook; click to enlarge.

From durable thread-bound construction and fountain pen friendly paper, to numbered pages and a table of contents, Leuchtturm’s range will grab your attention for uses in the home, office, and abroad. Check it out for yourself on EPC.

Have a Leuchtturm already? What do you use it for?

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3 Responses to “Details Make all the Difference with Leuchtturm1917”

  1. Matthew November 3, 2011 at 8:13 am #

    I forget why I didn’t get Leuchtturm, I thought it wasn’t FP friendly I think.

    • europeanpaper November 3, 2011 at 9:47 am #

      Do you remember what pen you may have used? We’ve used several pens (fountain, rollerball & ballpoint) that worked fine on Leuchtturm paper, even a dip pen with an sharp nib. But we have heard for some it works, for some it doesn’t.

      • Matthew November 4, 2011 at 12:27 pm #

        Actually, I didn’t try that, I believe I just read that somewhere.

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