The best free logo maker to use

The logos of three of the best free logo makers on a mint green background
(Image credit: Adobe / Canva / Wix / Future)

If you need a logo design quickly, using one of the best free logo makers may be useful. Let's be clear: such tools aren't suitable for designing a logo for a client professionally (you'll need the best logo designer tool for that). But if you need some ideas as a jumping off point or a super quick design for a small business or personal project, the best free logo creators can come in handy. 

It's a bit like using an AI tool like Midjourney or ChatGPT. The results will often be terrible, but then again, sometimes they'll actually be half decent. Either way, they can help your creative cogs to start turning. Below, you'll find a roundup of the best free logo designer tools around. We've tested all these programs by creating a logo with them, and have evaluated their ease of use, functionality and the quality of the results. 

Recent updates

This guide has been fact-checked on 9 July 2024.

1. Adobe Express

1. Adobe Express
Adobe Express' free plan includes access to various tools that can be used to design a logo for free, including templates and the option to import your own assets. And you can do more than just logo design, too.

2. Canva Logo Maker

2. Canva Logo Maker
Canva's a popular choice for social media assets, and it also has a template-based free logo maker. Paid plans give you loads of features, but the free tier is highly usable, and it lets you download logos at larger sizes than some other free tools.

3. Wix

3. Wix
This free logo maker aims to make it quick and easy to come up with a logo. It takes you through various options, allowing you to decide which designs you like and which you don't. Then you can buy your logo in a few clicks (yes, you have to pay if you want a decent size).

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Jim McCauley

Jim McCauley is a writer, performer and cat-wrangler who started writing professionally way back in 1995 on PC Format magazine, and has been covering technology-related subjects ever since, whether it's hardware, software or videogames. A chance call in 2005 led to Jim taking charge of Computer Arts' website and developing an interest in the world of graphic design, and eventually led to a move over to the freshly-launched Creative Bloq in 2012. Jim now works as a freelance writer for sites including Creative Bloq, T3 and PetsRadar, specialising in design, technology, wellness and cats, while doing the occasional pantomime and street performance in Bath and designing posters for a local drama group on the side.

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