Two Ems Inc
  • Post Road Press at Two Ems...

    Post Road Press at Two Ems...

    In business. In Madison. Since 1980.

  • Vintage Madison Postcards

    Vintage Madison Postcards

    Benefit for historical society

  • Delicious History Lesson

    Delicious History Lesson

    Tales of an Old Road - history with chocolate

  • Store


Cards For Artists • Business Cards • Wedding Invitations
Personalized Stationery

Leather Journals • Writing Papers & Pens • Ribbons & Wrap

POST ROAD PRESS at Two Ems, Inc.

Fine writing instruments in the window indicate that this woman-owned shop offers more than printing. Fine writing papers and engraved bridal invitations are found in this stationery store. Margaret Sprague started her business in Madison in 1980.

The best way to see our fine selection is to come downtown in Madison, Connecticut. We're easy to find - if you stand beside the Town Clock and look just across the Boston Post Road you will see Post Road Press.

Until you can come in person, please use this site for a glance inside. Our strength is in the customization and personalization that is accomplished when we talk directly with you in person. For completely custom work, such as wedding invitations, we suggest you make an in-store appointment.

To place an order or get help with a new project, enter our online Customer Service Center. To download useful software and find helpful information, search our Resources & Support area. To learn more about us, browse through our Company Information section.

Weddings are wonderful

We LOVE weddings. And brides and grooms LOVE their invitations when they pick them up here! You have more options at Post Road Press than at any other print shop or stationery shop on the Connecticut shoreline. Why? Because you can choose from premier invitation companies, you can choose in-house printing, or you can choose a combination of both! Check out our wedding page for more information.

Junior-Grade Hacking

Junior-Grade Hacking

I was walking through a shopping mall with my 10-year-old recently and there was a display with a laptop connected to the latest world-changing gizmo. He wanted to poke at it but the laptop had logged out because nobody had touched it recently.

"Dad, can you ask them to put in the password so I can try it?" he asked.

I glanced at it, measured the distance to the nearest sales guy and whispered "stand over there for a sec." I logged in and strolled away with infinite nonchalance.

He followed me around for the rest of the day begging to hear how I knew what the password was. I confess it was a lucky guess, it was the same as the username, which was already on-screen so I just retyped it. But I didn't confess that to the kid. "When you're responsible enough I will teach you proper hacking," I told him.

It feels good to have some superpowers still.