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Black and White Zebra Notepad

$10.80

per notepad

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1
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  • Front
    Front
  • Rotated
    Rotated
  • Angled
    Angled
Designed for youby Terry Bain
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5.5" x 6" Notepad - 40 pages
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5.5" x 6" Notepad - 40 pages
 
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11" x 8.5" Notepad - 40 pages
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About This Product
Size: 5.5" x 6" Notepad - 40 pages

Jotting notes is more fun with your own custom notepad! Printed in sharp and full color, these notepads look great with any color image, text, or design. Featuring 40 easy tear-away pages of FSC certified paper, custom notebooks are perfect for the home or office.

  • Size: 5.5" x 6"
  • 40 single side tear-away pages
  • Design printed on every page
  • FSC certified paper
  • Hard cardboard backing
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 5.5" x 6". For best results please add 1/8" bleed.
About This Design
available on or 101 products
Black and White Zebra Notepad
Zebras are several species of African equids (horse family) united by their distinctive black and white stripes. Their stripes come in different patterns, unique to each individual. They are generally social animals that live in small harems to large herds. Unlike their closest relatives, horses and asses, zebras have never been truly domesticated. There are three species of zebras: the plains zebra, the Grévy's zebra and the mountain zebra. The plains zebra and the mountain zebra belong to the subgenus Hippotigris, but Grévy's zebra is the sole species of subgenus Dolichohippus. The latter resembles an ass, to which it is closely related, while the former two are more horse-like. All three belong to the genus Equus, along with other living equids. The unique stripes of zebras make them one of the animals most familiar to people. They occur in a variety of habitats, such as grasslands, savannas, woodlands, thorny scrublands, mountains, and coastal hills. However, various anthropogenic factors have had a severe impact on zebra populations, in particular hunting for skins and habitat destruction. Grévy's zebra and the mountain zebra are endangered. While plains zebras are much more plentiful, one subspecies, the quagga, became extinct in the late 19th century – though there is currently a plan, called the Quagga Project, that aims to breed zebras that are phenotypically similar to the quagga in a process called breeding back.
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Other Info
Product ID: 133556030937785817
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