Struggling finding the right Cricut fonts for labeling your home? This list will show you the best Cricut fonts to take your organizing projects to the next level.
The best thing about having all three Cricut machines is hands-down the ability to make amazing labels for every single corner of my house. I even take the Cricut Joy to my organizing clients’ homes to make labels for them, too. I get daily questions on Instagram about which Cricut fonts I used for labels, so today I wanted to share my top faves.
I’ve have spent hours and hours experimenting with fonts in Design Space, and I think I may have tried every single one that’s available. There are some that look great as a cut font but terrible when written, and vice versa. And there are others that are so incredibly versatile that you can use them for literally any project. The list below is a healthy mix of written and cut fonts, and I made sure to tell you exactly how I personally use each one.
My Top 9 Favorite Cricut Label Fonts
Babette is the ultimate girly label font. It’s pretty, classy, fun, and packs a big punch. Even though it’s a script font, Babette is very easy to read. I use this font for large vinyl labels like my refrigerator (above) and big tote bins.
*Script fonts require a few extra steps to make them look connected and cut all as one piece. Here’s a tutorial to pull off a seamless script cut with your Cricut.
2. Four Seasons Home Decor
Four Seasons Home Decor is a great font for writing labels with Cricut fine point pens. It’s a casual font that’s great for kids’ storage bins. My favorite way to use Four Seasons Home Decor is having my Cricut write on cardstock, then slide them into name badge holders pinned onto fabric bins.
Happy makes me, well, happy! This was the very first font I ever used for my very first Cricut project, and I go back to it over and over again because it’s so good. It’s classic and clear, and easy to weed. I prefer to use it on removable vinyl for updating dollar store containers.
4. Avenir Next Condensed
Avenir Next Condensed is a tight and tidy font that’s perfect for small surfaces. Weeding is *advanced* and transferring takes patience, so this font isn’t for beginners, but once you get the hang of it, it’s totally worth the time. I love using this font for teeny tiny vinyl projects like spice jars and handbag contact labels.
5. Birthday Bash
Birthday Bash is a super versatile font that’s easy to read but is also on the wider side. It fills a space and makes for a bigger label. I like to use the written version of the Birthday Bash font in the Cricut Joy app for quick Smart Labels.
6. Heiti TC
Heiti TC is one of my faves because it’s bold and commands your attention. It’s also really easy to weed, even when it’s cut very small. I use Heiti TC for my own pantry container labels, as well as in my organizing client’s homes’ pantries too.
7. Telegram Text
Telegram Text is the ultimate vintage font. It’s kind of like classic typewriter font, but is easier to read and a little more narrow. I prefer to use Telegram Text as a written font with Cricut fine point pens on Smart Label materials for labeling small round lids.
8. Cricut Sans
Cricut Sans is the default font that always comes up first in Design Space when you add a text box. There’s a reason for that. Cricut Sans is the perfect all-around font and it works for basically anything, whether it’s vinyl or written. I use Cricut Sans font anytime I’m in a hurry and don’t want to waste time testing out fonts.
Tuesday is a lovely written font because it’s thin and clear. It’s a great font to use with the Cricut fine point pens because the slimmer the text is written, the classier it looks. I love to use the Tuesday font on labels for guest bathrooms and bedrooms so my guests can easily find what they need.
Top 9 Cricut Label Fonts (Recap)
- Four Seasons Home Decor
- Avenir Next Condensed
- Birthday Bash
- Heiti TC
- Telegram Text
- Cricut Sans
Need More Cricut Font Ideas?
Snag my Cricut Font Guide! It’s completely free and covers all the best fonts for labels, kids, handwriting, and even font combinations, which are the hardest thing to figure out when you’re a Cricut newbie. Just drop your info below, then I’ll send that Font Guide right over so you can get it printed out and start saving time picking fonts.
Why Stop At Labels?
My workshop-style e-course, The Organized-ish Craft Room, is reopening soon! I’ll teach you how to plan, organize, and maintain the craft space of your dreams, even if all you have is a corner in your kitchen. Enrollment for the fall semester is limited, so join the waitlist now to secure your spot and be the first to know when the doors open.