Once all your material is created and designed on your computer, you can print each item. Ideally, the material should be printed on a colour printer, but if you do not have access to one, make sure your material is designed in grey tones so you know exactly how it will appear when printed. If necessary, you can save all your material onto a USB thumb drive and take it to school or a printing/stationery store to be printed.
If you have the ability, consider printing your material on thicker paper or paper that isn’t plain white. Keep in mind that standard printer paper is quite thin, and if you’re using glue to attach the items to your display board, the glue may show through this type of paper. Try not to use bright coloured paper for printing. Or, if you do, make sure the font colour can be properly seen on top of the colour. Black font on a dark coloured background, or white font on a light coloured background, can be very difficult to read. Use the computer spellcheck on your material and manually check your spelling and grammar to make sure there are no mistakes before printing your material. If you’re printing photos on photo paper, consider using matte photo paper instead of glossy. The glossy photo paper can cause a glare to appear on your photos, which can be distracting.