There is another reason for wanting to work with text versus image. The search engine robots read text not images. Yes, you can place alt text into every image so they can read it but using actual text works best. It can be challenging to get a good balance of text and images but it is a necessary part in building successful pages.
I suggest using two different fonts to communicate your company brand. Serif and Fancy fonts work best for headings. They tend to have more going on and work well in large/bold typeface. Also consider a monospace font for headings. The mechanical spacing of the letters makes it more desirable for headings versus text. Sans Serif works best for text. It’s easy to read in both large and small print and translates well to print material.
Sans Serif Web Safe Fonts
In typography, a sans-serif, sans serif, gothic, san serif or simply sans typeface is one that does not have the small projecting features called "serifs" at the end of strokes. The term comes from the French word sans, meaning "without" and "serif" from the Dutch word schreef meaning "line". These are your best bet for sans serif fonts. If you use these, most people will see the page correctly.
Serif Web Safe Fonts
In typography, a serif /ˈsɛrɪf/ is a small line attached to the end of a stroke in a letter or symbol. A typeface with serifs is called a seriftypeface (or serifed typeface). A typeface without serifs is called sans serif or sans-serif, from the French sans, meaning "without". These are your best bet for serif fonts.
A monospaced font, also called a fixed-pitch, fixed-width, or non-proportional font, is a font whose letters and characters each occupy the same amount of horizontal space. These fonts were invented to meet the mechanical requirements of typewriters. These fonts take up more horizontal space which means you’ll get fewer words per page with a mono¬spaced font. There are not as many monospace fonts that have wide acceptance across platforms. These are your best bets:
Cursive and Fantasy Fonts
There is only one cursive font that is available on Windows and Macintosh, but not on Linux: Comic Sans MS. There are no fantasy fonts that have good coverage across browsers and operating systems.
Smart Phones and Mobile Devices
If you are designing pages for mobile devices, you have even fewer choices. For Android devices, there are no common fonts, instead use the @font-face tag to import the fonts you want to use. For iPhone, iPod, and iPad devices, the common fonts include: