Computer decals are twelve month computer keyboard calendars and you can create your own design. Designed for the 21st century desk, where computers have taken over most of the space.

4-Color Process Computer Decals, Item #ST6656
An artwork fee of $20 is due before artwork begins.

Computer Decals

13 " x 1-1/2" (Imprint Area Is 2" x 1-1/4")

4 Color Process Logo

These are perfect for photographs, fine detail, or when colorizing dates. This size allows for the largest imprint area on Computer Keyboard Calendars.

Custom Computer Decals

Inexpensive billboard advertising that lasts all year and are made of vinyl with an ultra removable adhesive. Imprinted with the your name and logo.

Computer Decals are just a super little promotional product because they keep your advertising message right before your customer's eyes constantly. These computer decals are great for any office environment, they give your company repeat exposure every time your customer checks the date.

This year-long calendar sticks to keyboards or monitors to keep your brand in front of customers year-round. This custom desk calendar is easily removable and doesn't leave sticky adhesive residue.


Computer Decals
Computer Decals - 4-Color Process

Metallics and fluorescents are not available.

Calendars will be supplied January-December if starting month is not specified.


Art Preparation: 4-color process art and photographs require the submission of a digital file. Can send in digital files or factory art preparation of straight line copy set in our standard type styles.

Production Time: Approximately 7 working days.


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Heritage Advertising
Telephone: (321) 253-0424
Email: Email Us

Christian American history lessons:

September 3, 1777

The Stars and Stripes flies

The American flag was flown in battle for the first time on this day in 1777, during a Revolutionary War skirmish at Cooch's Bridge, Delaware. Patriot General William Maxwell ordered the "Stars and Stripes" banner raised as a detachment of his infantry and cavalry met an advance guard of British and Hessian troops. The rebels were defeated and forced to retreat to Brandywine Creek in Pennsylvania, where they joined General George Washington's main force.

Three months earlier, on June 14, the Continental Congress had adopted a resolution stating that "the flag of the United States be thirteen alternate stripes red and white" and that "the Union be thirteen stars, white in a blue field, representing a new Constellation." The national flag, which became known as the Stars and Stripes, was based on the Grand Union flag, a banner carried by the Continental Army in 1776 that also consisted of 13 red and white stripes. According to legend, Philadelphia seamstress Betsy Ross designed the new canton, which consisted of a circle of 13 stars on a blue background, at the request of General George Washington. Historians have been unable to conclusively prove or disprove this legend.

With the entrance of new states into the Union after independence, new stripes and stars were added to represent the new additions. In 1818, however, Congress enacted a law stipulating that the 13 original stripes be restored and that only stars be added to represent new states.

On June 14, 1877, the first Flag Day observance was held on the 100th anniversary of the adoption of the flag. As instructed by Congress, the U.S. flag was flown from all public buildings across the country. In the years after the first Flag Day, several states continued to observe the anniversary, and, in 1949, Congress officially designated June 14 as our Flag Day, a national day of observance.