his site from his previous firm , Paul & Sugerman.
with the new year, David decided to strike out on his own, and opened a solo practice. In addition to a new site, he needed all new print collateral, and, in a new wrinkle, decided we'd do some video as well.
More evidence that organizations and their marketing and communciation directors need to be aware of the burgeoning "social ecosystems" coming into play on the web.
Now, MySpace is beginning to create its own ecosystem of third-party
companies that are developing features and applications for the giant
digital community. The idea is to encourage other companies to use
their creativity and expertise to come up with things for MySpace users
that MySpace itself hasn't. That could be anything from letting people
add to their MySpace home pages from a mobile phone or creating a slide
show of their favorite MySpace photos."
Emily Chang, who I wrote about previously re: her eHub web 2.0 blog, has an interesting post on the less is more design philosophy meme...this also resonates with what I think is a prevailing business trend...the small is the new big that Jeff Jarvis, among others, has blogged about...and happens to be the subject of a cover story in the new Inc. magazine.
Unified Studies today launched the new site for Workshops for Women...we were fortunate to be working with a design by Steve Sandstrom of Sandstrom Design...needless to say, we hope that opportunity comes our way again!
We're excited to announce that we are working with Kelly Sandstrom and Workshops for Women to develop their web site and online communication strategy...(blog coming soon!).
Kelly says: "Workshops for Women was created to train and educate women in the art of owning their personal power and beauty. Our purpose is to bring awareness to choices made and results created. By looking at new ways of being in the world and new action steps, we open new possibilities. Our stand is that each individual is whole, complete and working perfectly."
Unified Studies has just designed, built and launched a new site for a coalition of organizations dedicated to supporting affordable housing in Oregon, including the Real Estate Professionals Building Community (REPBC), which is a group that actively supports affordable housing and home-ownership initiatives by working toward the enactment of a real estate transfer fee in the state of Oregon. Here is how a transfer fee works: When someone sells a house, they are assessed a one-time small fee. The money collected can then be used to address the housing needs of working families that rely on low wage jobs, seniors, and people with disabilities that rely on fixed incomes, and potential first time home buyers that need a little help to make ownership a reality.