I believe that every successful website should be crafted with an intuitive and device-agnostic UI/UX to prevent any level of friction and learning curve. A user interface is kind of like a joke—if you have to explain it, it’s probably not that good. Behind the scenes, I ensure that my code is always as clean and flexible as possible.
By staying up-to-date on the latest web technologies and trends, I constantly strive to build on my ongoing projects and develop new ideas for future work. With a technical background in computer science and an eye for detail, I pride myself on delivering high-quality work at every opportunity.
This isn’t just my job—it’s my passion.
Some of the technologies and tools I use:
Custom template design, website wireframing, UI/UX design, and more.
Mobile responsive design and development for new and existing websites.
Custom template development, WordPress development, PSD-to-HTML conversion, and more.
WordPress installation, website hosting and migration, DNS management.
I designed and built the MTS Collective website with a focus on the various types of content and links that a reader typically wants to immediately access, including a clear news feed, exclusive content, and trending posts. The layout is designed to be intuitively navigated top-to-bottom with different elements clearly divided.
The website’s responsive design hides all secondary elements for a streamlined view and can also be saved to the iOS and Android home screens to run as a standalone web app.
I designed and built the NYC Eboarding website as an official one-stop landing page with links to various tools that facilitate connecting new and existing members. I was particularly mindful of visually showcasing the group’s events in an appealing, yet unobtrusive background video, which efficiently loaded on all devices, including those on mobile data connections.
While working at the Lincoln Center, I’ve had the opportunity to improve various aspects of the organisation’s main website, including its front-end code structure, responsiveness, and performance. As a result, I’ve been responsible for building two key elements: The updated global left nav and search UI/UX based on our design team’s vision.
At the Lincoln Center, we undertook a major project to consolidate 5+ re-designed microsites, which were previously independently built, into the organisation’s main platform. This consolidation provided increased productivity for CMS users and more automation, reusability, and flexibility for our development tasks. The microsites adapted one of two similar designs–Mostly Mozart Festival (currently, out of season) is an example of the “card events” homepage/no left nav design.
At the Lincoln Center, we undertook a major project to consolidate 5+ re-designed microsites, which were previously independently built, into the organisation’s main platform. This consolidation provided increased productivity for CMS users and more automation, reusability, and flexibility for our development tasks. The microsites adapted one of two similar designs–White Light Festival is an example of the fullwidth/left nav design. The White Light Festival microsite also includes a unique content experience for The Psalms.
The first project that I lead at the Lincoln Center was building the landing page that users reach after connecting to the organisation’s public Wi-Fi network. This page includes two views: The first, promoting the organisation’s mobile apps and the second, rotating desktop/mobile ads that display twice a month, which are controlled in the CMS (Statamic).
I’d originally intended on publishing this post at the same time as my new website, which I recently rebuilt (and updated) for WordPress, but life happened and publishing the entire blog was delayed. I’d wanted to rebuild my website since late last year, but it meant converting my original Bootstrap template and designing/building new matching […]
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