writing & design
A good design shouldn’t just make you want to stop and read something — it should make you keep on reading to the end.
This is as true for a simple feedback form as it is for an infographic. Which is why my designer’s hat looks a lot like my editor’s: clarity and coherence are key.
What kind of design do I do? I work mostly on projects intended for print.*
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Everything from your logo to your business cards, letterhead, résumé and interview leave-behinds.
As above, only company-wide.
For teaching, for advertising, for the sheer fun of it.
Artists and designers know all about portfolios, but anyone can showcase their best work. A print portfolio looks great at an interview or hiring fair, and it can be part of the package for a trade-show display as well.
The collaboration between a designer and a writer can be incredibly fruitful. It can also be incredibly exasperating, especially for the client: you have to make sure a lot of people are all on the same page — your page.
Hiring a designer who is also a writer can simplify the process (and keep everybody's blood pressure down).
It also means that the design really will serve the content, and the content will fit the design.
I don’t write code. But if you need support planning your website — strategy, architecture, look — I’d be happy to help you out with that. I can always find you a web developer for the technical stuff.
Unless you want something simple, in which case, well, look around this site: I made it by adapting a GoDaddy template.