Web Design

Web Design

Website Design

Usability and the utility, not the visual design, determine the success or failure of a web-site. Since the visitor of the page is the only person who clicks the mouse and therefore decides everything, user-centric design has become a standard approach for successful and profit-oriented web design. After all, if users can’t use a feature, it might as well not exist.

This wordpress website allows the interns that work for this firm to constantly update the information on their site.


This WordPress website allows the owner to update the site with new adoptable pets, news about events, and it also has a paypal button to take donations.

This website for an attorney used a complicated array of javascript to control layers that popped up to display information about the sections on the "chess board."

This was a syndication of Smart Online's website that we did for Cole Taylor's bank.

This event microsite features a Flash animation of a shrimp boat at the top of the page, online registration, and slideshows of images of past events.

As Asst. Director of Marketing for Jekyll Island, I directed the design and functionality for our design firm who developed the website. I designed and developed a majority of the interior pages. I also designed many of the ads and graphics for the website.

Tamary's website was done in Typepad so the client would have a content management program. They needed to be able to upload the latest images from the store's storefront window.

The Turtle Crawl website is a microsite for JekyllIsland.com. It was done in WordPress so that the Event Director would be able to easily update the information often on her own. There had to be a place to honor the sponsors, highlight the schedule, and show featured pictures.

This microsite was built to promote our geocaching program that the marketing department began. I designed the logo and built the website. We placed caches all over the island with marketing trinkets in them and promoted area businesses. It was a huge success.

The Plus Fours microsite was done to match the invitation that was mailed. We combined two historical photos from Jekyll Island's museum archives to create the main photo. This microsite was used for online registration and introductory information about the event.

The Georgia Sea Turtle Center's website was designed to promote the Center's mission, daily program, events, and sell their products. The site is done in WordPress, and the store in CubeCart.