Everyday brand inspiration




In our journal, the empty space belongs to the most imaginative and inspiring brands. We'll point out which brands and ideas made us look and we will be happy if you'll share yours with us!

Fruit Toilet Paper


A lot of Japanese companies and stores offer toilet papers to their clients in order to show their appreciation. With «The Fruit Toilet Paper», Japanese design studio Latona Marketing Inc. has imagined four packagings for toilet papers as fruits: kiwi, watermelon, strawberry and orange.

Source: www.fubiz.net

Still lives made with plasticine


Alexandra Bruel is a Parisian art director who makes ‚Äč plasticine set design. With great precision, she creates still lives for jewelry brands or specialized magazines. Find more of her colorful work here: https://www.behance.net/alexandrabruel

Hair Highway


What if you could use human hair as an alternative to diminishing natural materials? Studio Swine travels along the Hair Highway to explore the hair trade and its potential as a future resource.

Maple keyboard tray


Ready to be ordered


As from today, «The Brander – Food Edition» is ready to be ordered online:



We hope you enjoy it as much as we do!

You eat what you touch


Photographer Jeremy Wong created these funny ads in collaboration with Life Buoy Hand Wash. A great campaign about the importance of washing your hands.

Source: http://tinyurl.com/o72lb9g

Animated GIFs


German graphic designer Rafael Varona created a colourful and eclectic series of animated GIFs to discover in the source.

Source: http://tinyurl.com/mmuvx3e

Internet high five


Try it. It's fun: http://sendamessage.to

The bigger picture


Web design company Aptitude wanted to revolt against the digital music distribution which neglects the importance of album's artworks. They created a series entitled «The Bigger Picture». Discover more of them by following the link in the source.

Source: http://tinyurl.com/lbdpo6m

Paper art


Argentine designers Sabrina Giselle Acevedo and Jazmín Granada skillfully revisited The Grand Budapest Hotel's opening credits by Wes Anderson. The artists recreated the movie's stage design by using paper.



The stay-brella is an umbrella whose handle makes it not only stable when in use, but able to stand on its own when turned on its handle. The handle's unique shape also allows it to hang securely from tables and stay propped up on a wall when not in use.

Simple and smart. 

Leaf beasts


Baku Maeda is an artist in Sapporo, Japan. With just a few alterations, his Japanese Bigleaf Magnolia tree leaves turn into animals of the autumn forest.

Artist and sculptor


There is something strangely intriguing and mesmerizing about Benedetta Mori Ubaldini's chicken-wire sculptures. One appealing aspect is that they look somehow unfinished and raw. And the lightness and weightlessness is another endearing quality. These pieces seem to be almost nonexistent and still very present. Check out the full gallery.

Source: http://tinyurl.com/l7y2s4r

Tunisian architecture


«Surfaces» is a series of pictures captured by Swiss photographer Matthieu Gafsou. The series gathers a beautiful gallery of images showing the buildings and nature's architecture of Tunisia. Definitely worth a look.

Source: http://tinyurl.com/nk92tof

Infographic of the day


The Schematic of Structures organizes what the designers describe as «90 eminent edifices erected and perfected throughout history.» Arranged by height, the infographic lines up some of the greatest works envisioned and built by man since prehistory, from the Neolithic Cairn of Barnenez and the Parthenon to more modern creations like London's Gherkin and the Burj Khalifa.

Designed in imitation of a blueprint, the infographic is expansive in scope and information (if not extraordinarily innovative in execution). The buildings are presented along a simple grid design, and drawn in two different scales (so as to allow the 2,722-foot-tall Burj Khalifa to appear on the same poster as the 25-foot-tall Stonehenge). Along with an illustration of each structure, the poster includes the location and approximate date of construction, as well as its primary architectural style.

Check out in bigger size:

The Brander is a publication of the Branders Group