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In the not so distant past, professional service organization’s thought of their public facing website as the be-all and end-all of their digital presence. As social media grew in general popularity, most organizations have sent digital “shoots” out to explore
Smarmy, inspirational business clichés are not my thing, and anything having to do with “bridges” likely falls into this category: https://bit.ly/2Z39f8z However… Josh Earl in his excellent email marketing newsletter mentioned “building bridges” to a list of potential dream clients
[This is Part 2 of Lessons You Wish Had Learned from the Pandemic About Your Organization’s Website. Read Part 1 here. Ask my 12-year-old son what can happen when you don’t have a flight plan. He recently lost his $100 drone on day two of
Website compliance strategies in the midst of a pandemic, social justice movement and economic recession
I didn’t stay in a Holiday Inn Express last night. I’m not a lawyer and this email doesn’t constitute legal advice. This is all about website strategy, baby. At the lowest strategic level, website compliance is about covering you or
I want to discuss a topic that I’ve not been comfortable talking about up to this point because: I have not implemented solutions for my own sites. I am generally lazy in these areas. I tend to choose the past
My 12-year-old son has a hard time understanding what he does today and how he does it will not only impact his current opportunity and environment, but also his future ones. Not surprising for a 12-year-old. He recently purchased a mini remote-controlled drone to learn to fly. It’s pretty amazing.
Over the last decade, I can think of no other single design that has had a more tangible, pervasive, divisive place in the visual and ideological landscape of the American public than Donald Trump’s “Make America Great Again” red hats. I wrote about
Congratulations! Your company has just spent a couple of months and a decent chunk of change with a hipster web designer/team creating a fantastic website that is getting you traction with your clients. You’ve raked your web design team over
Do you, as a client, give feedback to your designer during a design review on the design itself? If so, you are largely wasting your time and theirs. Your design observations, feedback and possibly directives are likely misguided and ill
I sometimes hear this phrase when clients evaluate design options: “I’ll know it when I see it.” Actually, no, you won’t. Sure, even a blind squirrel finds a nut once in a while, but if you do not clearly define