Creativity in the world of graphic designing is all about balancing the needs of the client. A graphic designer approaches every project with creativity and new forms of innovation. The procedure of graphic designing itself is a type of visual communication where the designer implicates visual art, typography, layout techniques and other methods. Examples of graphic designing are mostly seen in advertisements, logo design, business cards, and website designing.
Technologies are constantly changing and with it, the style and manner of advertising and especially Digital Marketing is continuously in flux. In this article, we will go through some of these critical points which can help you design a better Digital Marketing Strategy for your Ventures and businesses.
Following on from the previous book review in this edition we will be looking at David’s second book Work For Money, Design For Love by David Airey. This book answers the most frequent questions about starting and running a design business.
Its a refreshing, straight-talking advice guide from the Logo Design Love author and designer that is David Airey. In this book, David answers all the questions designers have about launching and running their own design business. As David explained the idea for the book was inspired by the many questions he receives from designers that visit his blogs.
Some of the most common questions designers ask are ” How do I find new design clients?” “How much should I charge for my design work?” “I have a difficult client how do I handle them?”
Creative block is an unavoidable and unfortunate side-effect of being a graphic designer, however when you design for a living then you can’t afford to stop working while you wait for your muse to return. Fortunately, creative block is a temporary ailment that can be overcome quickly if the right measurements are taken.
When most people think of negotiation, they think of hostages and they start to get nervous. But the negotiation phase is a good thing. It means your potential customer is very interested in your services. It’s the last step in the sales process, matching their perceived value of what you do, to what they’re willing to pay.
In this article we discuss a question that gets asked quite frequently in the logo design industry: “Where do you find logo design inspiration”
I want you to do me a favour. Everything that has anything to do with your business or marketing your business, I want you to 80/20 it.
Just go ahead and 80/20 everything. Every. Damn. Thing.
It’ll work, I’m sure of it.
What do you say when a prospect or client asks, “What’s your hourly rate?” In this article we discuss How to Answer the Question: What’s Your Hourly Rate?
Are you currently frustrated because you’re landing low-paying clients? I get it. I was frustrated for years and tried every piece of advice that came my way about how to charge more. From endlessly talking about what’s stopping me, to charging more with every new client, nothing worked consistently.
I would hear things like, “It’s all mindset. You just need the confidence to charge higher prices.” And while that’s true, where does the confidence come from? Do we just need to muster enough to be able to charge more? Or was there something else to it?
Ever wish you could nab more of those big logo and branding gigs?
I’m talking about $5000, $10000, $25000+ logo, identity, and branding projects.
As designers, we have to keep upping our game when it comes to adding value to our design services.
Potential clients are looking for that stand out—the designer or design studio who rises above the rest.
But here’s the thing. To add value, you have to establish credibility and trust.
How do you add that kind of value?