Hunt The Moon - Wooden Silk Screen Printing Frames

  • £10.99

  • Free UK shipping on all orders over £50. 
  • Courier shipping available within the UK. Discounted worlwide shipping as standard.

    All our frames are made by hand, by us, in our printlab here in the UK.

    We designed both the frames and the mesh-tensioning process with the goal of producing a sturdy product which is confidence inspiring, satisfying to use and offers the last word in value for money for the budget conscious printer.

    We have personally tested our frames through thousands of print cycles in our lab to ensure its fitness for purpose.

    So, if you want to be creative without spending a fortune, these frames will serve you well.

    We now offer these frames in large A2 size, and to maintain strength and stiffness we use slightly thicker square profile timber (34mm x 34mm).

    Please note, due to the size of the A2 screens, we can only ship these within mainland UK

    Approximate Internal Dimensions 

    A5: 270mm x 170mm (to fit A5 Paper - Size - 210 x 148mm)
    A4: 345mm x 245mm (to fit A4 Paper - Size - 297 x 210mm)
    A3: 450mm x 345mm (to fit A3 Paper - Size - 420 x 297mm)
    A2: 715mm x 515mm
    Pic 'N' Mix: Any size screen, any mesh count:
    Just add the screens you want to the basket and the discount will be automatically applied at checkout.


    The higher the t number, the greater amount of mesh lines per cm.

    32t - Printing on fabric. Great for letting more ink through the screen. We use it a lot for lighter inks on darker fabrics.

    43t - Printing on fabric. The most commonly used mesh count. Start here.

    55t - Printing on fabric. There's no a lot of jobs you can't do on 43t, but when you have a little finer detail, 55t is great.

    77t - Printing on fabric, card and paper. Finer detail designs.

    90t - Printing on paper, card and occasionally fabric. Detail.

    120t - Printing on paper, card and occasionally fabric. Super fine detail.

    Keep your screens in great condition: Tips from the workshop: Great Screens