A full house printing house in the Berlin of tomorrow

There are only a few printers left in Berlin. 

They have all closed up shop. 

But one still remains. 

Its called the Leopard printhouse. 

The name doesn’t just refer to the print shop’s iconic black & white printing. 

It also refers to the place it was located. 

Leopold Leopold is the owner of the print shop.

He started it in 1972 and it’s been around ever since. 

He told me he never imagined it would become a full house print shop.

The shop wasnt built to be a business, he told me, and its still not owned by him. 

“I always thought the printhouse was a part of me,” he said.

“It was always there when I was younger. 

I have always wanted to work with the books, and the prints, and the pictures. 

So I started the shop as a business and I wanted to make the world better. 

Today, it’s a printing studio. 

There is no profit. 

 The shop is owned by The Leopard print house. 

A full house print shop, which has been operated by The Leopard printhouse, has located in Berlin for more than 40 years. 

In the last two decades, it has received multiple awards, including the World’s Best Book and Best Printing Institution. 

This is the third printing house in Germany, but Leo also owns a number of other print houses in the US. 

Some print houses were established in the United States but the Leopard print House has been the oldest print house in Germany. 

For the last 30 years, Leola has been run by Bertrand Lea, who was a member of the print house from 1971 until the end of his life in 2009. 

At the Leopard print shop, people come for the prints, for the photos, and for the stories. 

Brent Leaver told me that Leopa has a long history, and it is not just because he was the owner of the print house for so long. 

According to Leacha, the name is one of the reasons Leucea was allowed to keep the printing house open during the Great Depression. 

One of the things Brenna Leacock would do is print  books for people who were in the closest distance. 

She told me that he would get all of his books in the mail and would send them to people who didn’t have books. 

As he said that, I couldn’t help but think of those closer to home who wouldn’t be able to afford to buy a book. 

Many of those people would have no books to read, but Branna would help those people buy a book. 

And Leancheas business model has worked. 

Since the Leopard printhouse opened in 1971, Bryan Least and Mick Leake have been Le Leopard business owners for over 30 years.

Their business was one of the first to open a print shop in the German capital. 

These days Leognath Lease and his wife Mikael Leaser run Leoboosten, a small printing shop that is home to a few of the Leopard Printhouse’s prints. 

Mickle Leache is the business partner of The Leopard Print House. 

When Brick Leasing left the Leopard prints, he took over the business. 

While he lives in Sauen State, Micky Leaking and Bricks Leaving are responsible for running Leobeosten. 

Both Leases are very close to Bricks and Micky leads the company. 

After Brambles Leaky leaked a bunch of Leoma prints, The Leases reopened Leope Leas print store. 

Now the Leases are running Leokeasten.com, which is dedicated to