Home > Colour Casualty

CGS - FaviconIs Your Colour in Casualty?

Sometimes colour reproduction just seems to go away with the fairies! It happens in even the best managed print, wide format, photographic and brand situations. Let's face it; colour management is a very involved science.

Maybe that Pantone® or special colour looked right on screen but you just can't match it in print. Even if you do, other colours seem to go out.

Your colour is in casualty and needs some intensive care! There is only one answer:

David Crowther - The Colour Doctor
  • Experienced and trade qualified colour scanner operator
  • 15 years installing and training on advanced prepress systems
  • 15 years installing and training on drum scanners
  • 10 years implementing digital proofing systems to replace analogue chemical proofs
  • Over 1,000 ICC profiles created
  • Member of Australian TC130 committee
  • Certified Idealliance G7 Expert
  • Certified Idealliance G7 Expert Instructor
  • Certified Mellow Colour ISO 12647 Proficient Printer auditor
  • Fogra trained for PSO - proofing and offset print
  • X-Rite trained and certified on Prepress and Print products
  • Chromaticity trained and certified for colour management systems and trainer/instructor
  • Certified ISO 9001 Lead Auditor

As with medicine, diagnosis is the key and there are very few colour management professionals who can go back to basics and track colour problems down to their origins. The Colour Doctor is equipped with diagnostic tools that no one else in Australia has access to. The 'patient' is examined, measured and a report that clearly identifies where the problem is starts the road to recovery.

Colour Graphic Services Casualty Colour Service is here to help you get colour back under control quickly – and keep it that way.

When your colour is in casualty – who are you going to call?
+61 400 123 398

Colour Cures
What we do...
What We Do
A ‘Calibrated’ print workflow = predictable result
predictable result
Why is predictable colour output important?
Why is predictable colour output important?