Web design, like photography, is an art.
However, unlike the other, web design doesn’t deal with F-stops, balancing empty spaces, rule of thirds, and whatnot. Instead, it deals with user experience, calls to action, and website navigation.
Well, you might be wondering, what the hell are they saying?
My point is, that web design and photography are two different art. You may be good at the one while being completely boo-booed the fool on the other.
But while not being good at web design won’t affect your exceptional skills in photography, it most certainly affects your website design and all its glory.
And at this day and age, we all know how important it is to have a good website design.
To succeed in the photography market, a well-designed and efficient website is a need, not an option. It’s more than just an online brochure for your business when it comes to your photography website.
Prospects will give you more consideration when choosing a photographer for their space if your website contains several photographs demonstrating your work.
The truth is, that photographers are born with a good eye. They know how to pick the correct mood, and they have an eye for what looks well and what doesn’t.
Even still, when it comes to the look of their websites, a lot of these companies fall short.
Or, perhaps, they have a clear idea of what they want their websites to look like but lack the ability to make it happen.
And if your website appears sloppy and unprofessional, your potential customers will doubt your credibility and go on to a rival.
First impressions are crucial and should not be taken lightly. Websites often serve as the first point of contact for new customers. When someone visits your website, they assume a lot about your company based only on what they see.
If a website is poorly designed, people will depart in roughly 15 seconds, but if it is well-designed, they will stay for up to two minutes.
So, just a quick recap– you are an exceptional photographer that needs help with your website design.
It is highly recommended to outsource a web designing agency rather than doing it yourself, as this might just be a waste of resources and efforts while still coming up with a subpar website.
Now you’d ask, then who do I go to? How do I know what web designing agency to choose?
We have compiled a list of considerations that you may base from.
Because we work closely with clients from the beginning to the end of the web design process, it’s unlikely that any of these issues would develop. Because you’ll be involved every step of the way, the end outcome should be something you’re proud of.
It begins when a client sets up a time to talk with one of our web designers about their business’s specific needs and goals.
From there, we’ll make suggestions and proposals, which we’ll send you so you can see how we plan to help you with this project. You can also check out our style and decide how you want us to help your site.
Once the proposal and suggestions are made and approved, we’ll build your site while you do what you do best: focus on your photography.
In addition to site design, the Pearl Lemon Group has a proven track record of generating leads for our clients through a variety of marketing techniques. As part of our commitment to providing the greatest quality of service possible, we deploy highly-strategic approaches in conjunction with our top-tier resources.
For additional information on this, please see our website.
We don’t believe there is a single correct answer to this question. A website design project’s cost is determined by the specific requirements of the project being undertaken.
Creating a website is an art form in and of itself; no two websites are alike in any way. The Pearl Lemon Web team specialises in developing one-of-a-kind websites for companies like yours.
Your requirements will be thoroughly analysed, and a quote will be produced in accordance with the findings. One thing we can guarantee is that it will be incredibly competitive and reasonably priced in comparison to the competition.
Three to eight weeks are usually enough time for smaller projects. In contrast, larger enterprise-level websites can take between three and eight months to develop.