Latest in Working in web
As web professionals we need to keep up with latest innovations. Finding the time to do this requires a streamlined workflow.
In our desire to educate clients and colleagues about digital best practice, we often forget that we have as much if not more to learn from them.
As web professionals we focus too heavily on delivery and not enough on knowledge transfer.
If you want a job in web design there are two options. First, get a job working for somebody else. Second, set up on your own. But which is better?
I seem to be doing a lot of video interviews lately. This one is for Hatched.fm and talks about everything from building community to what exactly my job is!
It’s time for me to get healthy and for that I have turned to technology. However, I need your help too. I need to be accountable to you.
What follows is an open letter to any prospective client who is about to issue a website RFP (Request for Proposals).
Is your choice of web design tool making life harder or easier, for yourself and others? We need to be more flexible over our choice of tool.
Every organisation requires a programme of ongoing website maintenance, but management often doesn’t understand that. How then do you convince them?
How do you support your ongoing clients with website updates/support? Do you use a retainer or charge hourly?
Dan shares his concerns about contributing to the larger web community. Are we encouraging passionate debate or just pulling each other down for the sake of it?
How do you tell clients nicely that they are NOT web designers? :)
Are you ensuring your clients have an enjoyable, engaging and satisfying experience when they work with you?