Who runs the show?

"Bottle cap" pic of Perry Albrigo

"Bottle cap" pic of Perry Albrigo

I’m Perry Albrigo and I founded Pomegranate Studio in 1997 with the idea that I could help clients with their graphic design needs. Today, I am grateful to say that I have been providing complete design solutions for innovative and successful businesses, associations, government agencies and universities for more than 16 years.

My Favorite Projects

I like working with startup companies that start with a blank slate and need to come up with branding for their organization. It’s a great chance to help companies on what feelings they want their products to evoke and designing the entire experience around that feeling, including business cards, letterhead and the website.

My Biggest Projects

  • Florida State University College of Law magazine since 2007
  • Identity system for the Florida Historic Capitol Museum and its divisions (Florida Historic Capitol Foundation and the Florida Legislative Research Center)
  • Florida Retail Federation Annual Report since 2006

Awards & Published Work

  • Specialty Outstanding Food Innovation Award Finalist
    Package design for the HoneyPax
  • Logo Lounge 4, Best International Identities by Leading Designers
  • LogoLounge Master Library: Type & Calligraphy Logos
  • LogoLounge Master Library: Animal & Mythology Logos
  • LogoLounge Master Library: Initial and Crest Logos

Contact me today so I can learn more about you and your projects.

Why Pomegranate Studio?

My grandmother’s pomegranate trees were producing healthful and delicious fruits in Palmdale, Calif., long before they became hip additions to Greek yogurt and ice cream. While our family would eat many of them straight off the tree, most agreed the best way to use the unique flavor of the pomegranate was to extract the juice and make syrups and jellies.

Over the years, we tried many ways to extract the juice. We would:

  • cut them in half and squeeze them;
  • cut them in half and put them in a cast iron tortilla press (effective, but the press snapped in half on the third batch);
  • put them in a garbage bag and hit them with a sledgehammer; and
  • put them in a bag and back over them with the 1968 Chevy truck.

While I don’t remember which method ended up working the best, I do have fond memories of my grandmother’s pomegranates and the uniqueness they represented.