Our Books Are Easiest to Read: In BOLD

Chet Meyer, President
Vellum Publishing, Inc.
[email protected]
Vellum Publishing, Inc.’s digital books for Kindle 2 are easiest to read.

Vellum Publishing, Inc., the Publishing Company for the Digital Generation, reveals that they format all their digital offerings with a darker text for the Kindle 2.

ROUND TOP, NEW YORK (April 2009) – Vellum Publishing, Inc., a digital publishing company of new exciting ebooks for Amazon.com’s Kindle reader, announces that it has responded to reader concerns that the text on the Kindle 2 is lighter and more difficult to read. Vellum has posted a new video at their website, www.newkindlebooks.com that informs Kindle owners they now format their entire shelf of digital books to a Times New Roman Bold type to give Vellum books a darker, easier-to-read text.

“Since the release of the Kindle 2, we’ve been hearing a lot of discussion from readers about the text being lighter on the new Kindle,” said Meyer, President of Vellum Publishing, Inc. “So, in keeping with our company policy of listening and responding to our readers’ concerns, we came up with what we feel is a good solution. By using bold print, the text is noticeably clearer and easier to read, causing less eyestrain for the reader.

Meyer went on to say that since the re-formatting process has been completed, readers have responded with positive enthusiasm, commenting on how much easier Vellum Publishing, Inc. books are to read when compared to other books they have downloaded to their Kindle 2. Meyer concluded that this is a wonderful example of the positive aspects of the growing Kindle community that allows readers and Vellum Publishing, Inc. to work together to enhance the digital reading experience for everyone.

For more information and news of other releases from Vellum Publishing, Inc., go to www.newkindlebooks.com where descriptions, book covers, instant audio samples and direct links to the Amazon.com Kindle store can be found. As the Vellum Publishing, Inc. motto states, “When mainstream publishing finally went digital, we were already there.”