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Greeting cards are an illustrated message that expresses, either seriously or humorously, affection, good will, gratitude, sympathy, or other sentiments. Greeting cards are usually sent by mail in observance of a special day or event and can be divided into two general classifications: seasonal and everyday. Seasonal cards, also called Holiday Cards, include those for Christmas, Valentine's Day, Mother's Day, Father's Day, Easter, graduation, Halloween, and St. Patrick's Day. Everyday cards include those commemorating birthdays, anniversaries, or births; cards of condolence, congratulations, or friendship; as well as get-well cards, gift cards, bon voyage cards, and thank you cards.

Modern greeting cards are usually of stiff paper or cardboard, but some are made of cloth, leather, celluloid, vellum, metal, or even wood, clay, cork, or other materials. Size is determined by common usage, the availability of suitable envelopes, ease of mailing, and the system of grading according to price and quality. There are also some kind of cards with neoteric design like Laser Card and 3D Greeting Cards. Somenody even use Sticker and Washi Tape to decorate the card. Extreme exceptions include an inscribed grain of rice presented in 1929 as a Christmas greeting to the prince of Wales and a Christmas card sent to Pres. Calvin Coolidge in 1924 that was 21 by 33 inches (53 by 84 cm). The imprinted messages on cards may vary in length from a brief word or two to 100 words or more in prose or verse.

The exchange of illustrated greetings among friends dates from ancient times. In Egypt the new year was celebrated by the exchange of symbolic presents, such as scent bottles and scarabs inscribed au ab nab ("all good luck"). The Romans exchanged strenae, originally branches of laurel or olive, frequently coated with gold leaf. Symbols of seasonal good will, such as a Roman lamp impressed with the figure of Victory surrounded by strenae, were inscribed with Anno novo faustum felix tibi sit ("May the new year be happy and lucky for you"). The acknowledgment of the new year with exchanges of good will continued in Europe through the early days of Christianity.
Speaking of cards, I thought of another paper product that is used most often - Notebook.
We all saw it over and over during the pandemic year: In the face of remote and hybrid learning, students spent hours tethered to iPads and Chromebooks, all day, every day. While such technology thankfully allowed for online learning that would have been inconceivable a decade ago, excessive screen time has been linked to a host of deleterious effects.
Students using devices to take notes are often bombarded with updates, messages, and notifications, plus they’re distracted by the ever-present temptation to search the web. Authentic learning, however, requires concentration and deep, uninterrupted immersion in a topic.
In a bid to reclaim some balance between digital and analog learning, Many students are required to use paper notebooks this coming year. Paper notebooks can help draw young people's attention away from screens, and they offer several educational benefits.
Using a notebook compels students to become more deliberate in the organization and presentation of their notes. Plenty of apps provide ways to create and manage notes, but I’ve found that using notebooks places more responsibility on the students to find, adapt, and stick to a method that works best for them. And there is always a tpyes of notebook to fit your love of using habit. For example there are PU Notebook and Spiral Notebook. If that is not enough, it is very normal to add some Sticky Notes on the notebook as a additonal content.