Here at Jeddio, we take advantage of our technological expertise to provide your business with innovative UX/UI design, business consulting, search engine optimization and more to set you apart from your competition. We are passionate about developing close, long-lasting relationships with our valued clients that allow us to know exactly what they are looking for when partnering with us.
Understanding what your customers were looking for in your website demands a time and effort. As we went through our website redesign process, we wanted our new design to be consistent with our brand and value proposition. We didn’t follow any particular process, but doing the following 7 things in tandem helped us get where we wanted to be.
Your website redesign project doesn’t start when you sketch out what you want the site to look, when your designer starts drawing the first pixel, or when you buy a pre-made website template. Even for small businesses, redesigns should start with a lot of strategic planning.
While it’s common for businesses to update their website regularly—whether it’s to update their product offering, change a few photos or graphics, or redo their logo—in some cases, a complete redesign is necessary. But this can be an overwhelming project on its own.
With the stratospheric rise in the use of mobile devices. And the rise in the popularity of mobile phones; you’d be doing yourself a huge disservice if your website is not designed to respond and adjust to mobile and other devices.
A website with responsive web design is a site that is able to adapt to the screen it is being used on, regardless of what device it is. The website automatically reformats to give the user a better experience that it well suited to their device, and can give your site a number of benefits as well as being in line with Google recommendations. Still not convinced?
Frequency creates a habit which creates loyalty which creates profit. Uber and Lyft are successful because consumers need to get from A to B multiple times a day, forming habits that lead to long (and high!) lifetime values. GrubHub similarly benefited from people eating more than once per day.
The job posting appeared innocuous at first. “Wanted: UX designer,” it read. “Strong portfolio and 5-7 years experience required. Responsible for visual design for a wide range of channels. Write all copy.” Wait, what? “Write all copy” is where this job post turned evil for me.
There’s a saying that there’s only seven stories in the whole world and each book or movie or stage drama is essentially a variation of each of them at its heart. Nearly every Marvel and DC movie suddenly seem a bit similar, don’t they?
Why? Mapping solutions (user stories) to core customer goals (job stories) helps ensure you’re building a product people will actually use. When you realize that any goal has many solutions, you can begin to prioritize your effort to get the 80% value out of the 20% of your effort.