It’s been a fun and busy Fall season at Visceral with with the addition of our latest hire, Dana Jensen in the San Diego office. Dana is officially joining the Visceral team as a Junior Project Manager after interning with the us for the summer.
Here at Visceral, we recognize that some of the terms we use every day might sound a little bit like a foreign language to you. To make things easier, we have created this guide that defines many of the technical terms and acronyms that we use frequently so that you can familiarize yourself with the terminology before diving into a website redesign.
Once the decision has been made to redesign your organization’s website, what are the next steps? Regardless of the rationale, we have provided a guide for what you should know before engaging with a digital agency. A little pre-prep before making the hire will ensure you get the most return on your investment and create a productive relationship.
By now it is well understood that social media is important for a cause driven organization. When integrated with your website, it can increase traffic and heighten interactions with your audiences in new and meaningful ways. These are the top 10 ways we recommend integrating the different platforms of social media into your website.
I had the honor of being part of the Marine Corps Scholarship Foundation (MCSF) Annual Scholarship Announcement Ceremony Panel. MCSF is the Nation’s oldest and largest provider of need-based scholarships to military children. Each year they award scholarships to college students and hold a ceremony with a panel of speakers who give brief talks with tips and tricks for succeeding in college, sounding smart in job interviews, maximizing internships, etc.
Climate change is a controversial topic that cannot be ignored. As the debate continues, we are proud to share our work on the Climate Victory campaign to support clean energy alternatives. To help cut through the noise we helped our partner PR agency, Marcacci Communications, bring the campaign to life through a series of WWII propaganda-themed posters.
Two centuries ago, Romantic poet Lord Byron correctly observed that “a drop of ink may make a million think.” Byron’s generation was the first born into a progressively egalitarian public sphere that rapidly spread across Europe; thriving trade and early capitalism created a new middle class that challenged monarchical standards, desired rational answers to life’s scientific mysteries, and above all, demanded a free exchange of ideas and information. Byron well recognized that just a few succinct words implanted into this social network – which could finally be disseminated to the masses with ease – could revolutionize public opinion and, thus, action.
Hi everyone! I am Dana, Visceral’s new summer intern! I just graduated from the University of San Diego with a Marketing major in May of this year. Having grown up in the blistering cold and torturous humidity that envelopes Minnesota, I am so happy to be living and working in sunny San Diego.
Many of the websites that Visceral works on include blogs, resource libraries or features that require schemes to organize and relate content. The most common instance of this is a blog—including those on sites we’ve launched for Wildlife Conservation Network, San Francisco Bicycle Coalition, and Quinn Thomas. The question and challenge that always comes up (after a potential freak out regarding the ability to create regular content on a continual basis — we suffer from this as well) is how to organize content. Should we use categories or tags? Or both? Or neither? The good news is, it doesn’t need to be complicated. There is no single answer to this question but there are several driving principles that can help guide you to creating a smart, simple taxonomy. Let’s go over the basics first.