Coral & Blue Paper Co, owned by Ashley Campbell, launched her new products: “Girls with Curls” and “Boys with Curls.” These cards include multiple designs of thank you cards as well as thinking of you cards.
“Teaching kids human connection and happiness through note-writing is my mission,” says founder Ashley Campbell, “I'm so excited that Coral & Blue Children's Stationery can be enjoyed by all kids of all ethnicities.”
Campbell started Coral & Blue Paper Co., named for the colors of classic elementary lines, because stationery designed for kids was needed. For years, she made her kid's cards from scratch, drawing lines on construction paper with a ruler and attaching their artwork from school.
Through the process, she learned exactly what kids need to make note-writing simple and fun - elementary lines to keep sentences straight, room to write, and creative space. After searching the market for kid-friendly stationery unsuccessfully, she decided to create it. Parents began asking where she got her cards, and after applying for and receiving a U.S. Design Patent, Coral & Blue was founded. Ashley sells online and in select stores nationwide. Every card is made in the U.S.A., BPA-free, and recyclable.
Campbell hopes to encourage children to make human connections in the digital world, and show kindness, gratitude, and empathy to others.
Mom and Founder of Coral & Blue Paper Co., Ashley Campbell, is inspiring kids to express gratitude, good manners and human connection in today's digital age with her patented line of children's stationery sold nationwide. All of her cards make thank you notes simple for kids with elementary lines, room to write, and creative space. Ashley values her local community and hosts gratitude and card-making workshops for kids. During Covid she partnered with local elementary schools where kids wrote thank you notes to front-line workers and Get Well cards to patients in the hospital. She also runs a program in Burundi, Africa where her cards are used as a form of school for children. They use them for writing, reading, art and recently as a form of trauma therapy in this war-torn region.