Choosing the right font for your headlines is crucial because it is usually the first thing that your readers see when they visit your website or read your work in print. Let us help you improve your readers’ attention.

There are thousands of fonts available on the internet which is why we took the liberty of narrowing the list down for you. In this article, we give you 10 brilliant free fonts that will help in capturing the attention of your reader.

Hallo Sans

 Hallo Sans

Graphic designer Fredrik Staurland created Hallo Sans as part of his personal project. Staurland is based in Oslo and specializes in multiple areas of design like illustration, packaging design and typography. A great example of typography is the one you’re looking at right now.

Summit

 Summit

Designer Luke Lisi created this display face that has characteristics inspired by geometric sans serifss that date way back to the late nineteenth century. Summit comes in 10 styles and is available in 5 weights.

Zebrazil

Zebrazil

Myanmar-based graphic designer Zarni is the mastermind behind this great font. If what you’re looking for is a font that gives off a classy and elegant look, look no further because you have found Zebrazil.

Peyo

P

Peyo Regular is the first ever font created by designer Shannon Lim. According to her, Peyo is ” playful, uppercase, geometric sans-serif typeface, designed for display type uses, such as headlines, posters, and titles”.

Mohave

 Mohave

Mohave was created by type designer Gumpita Rahayu. He describes Mohave as follows: “Mohave is all caps display typefaces, built with smooth height and dynamic glyph.”

Glamor

Glamor

Glamor is a chic font created by a 26-year-old French graphic designer Hendrick Ronaldez. Included in the set are 24 fonts ranging from light to bold, with over 200 unique characters for each font.

March

March

Type designer Gumpita Rahayu on Behance said “Introducing March typeface, an authentic, bevelled font, adapted from old fashioned signage.” March, a uniue font that has a retro taste, comes in two styles: outline and inline.

Promesh

Promesh

Created by graphic designer Paul Reis, Promesh is your go-to if what you’re looking for is an athletic font. He comments on Behance, “Promesh puts a spin on your typical and boring athletic font. A distressed mesh look reminiscent of those old school basketball jerseys.”

Komoda

Komoda

Polish designer Joanna Angulska, creator of Komoda, comments about her typeface on Behance: “Komoda is a display, sans serif typeface suitable for headlines, editorial and poster design.” Start experimenting now with Angulska’s Komoda!

Anson

Anson

This free sans-serif font was named after the British twin-engine, multi-role aircraft Avro Anson. It features 188 glyphs inclusive of the full set of the upper and lowecase letters as well as the numbers.

Have you made your pick yet? All of these fonts are all certified eye-catchers when used with the proper combinations. Begin your experiments now and find what goes best with your project using one of these fonts and see amazing results!