FREE Shipping on All Orders $35+ | 25% OFF ALL PRODUCTS!

A CLOSER LOOK...

WATCH AND LEARN MORE ABOUT WHAT OUR PRODUCTS CAN DO FOR YOU!

 

Classroom Management in the Modern Age

Get back to teaching basics and learn how to manage a classroom in a technology-driven era!

August 14, 2018 | By Bostitch

 

What is Colored Pencil Lead Made Of?

Learn everything you need to know about colored pencils, including how to properly sharpen them!

August 8, 2018 | By Bostitch

 

Using Educational Games to Teach Students with Varied Learning Styles

Join us as we break down how fun, educational games benefit the classroom!

August 1, 2018 | By Bostitch

View all From the Blog

A Legacy Brand

  • Bostitch History
    1896

    Thomas Briggs invented a revolutionary way to bind books together with wire using what later became known as the wire stitcher. Shortly after he founded the Boston Wire Stitcher Company.

  • Bostitch History
    1903

    The first foot-operated Boston Wire Stitchers were produced. Efficient and unique in design, they were an immediate success.

  • Bostitch History
    1904

    Production moved to East Greenwich, Rhode Island and employing 80 workers.

  • Bostitch History
    1906

    The Bostitch Model A Staple Binder was developed. It used the first preformed staples on tin cores, which were held together by paper wrapping.

  • Bostitch History
    1914

    The first ever portable stapler, the Bostitch Model AO was produced. Its compact design and simplified loading allowed for widespread use.

  • Bostitch History
    1917

    During World War I, Bostitch was tasked by the US War Department to develop a new machine gun cartridge belt and loading system to improve productivity in ordinance factories.

  • Bostitch History
    1923

    Featuring an inexpensive stamped steel construction, the Bostitch Model B-1 Desk Stapler was the first to use a coiled pusher spring.

  • Bostitch History
    1924

    Bostitch introduced the first strip of easy-to-load "cemented" staples, which became the "standard staple" still used today.

View Full History