I've entered my bad logo into the Fuzzco's How Low Can Your Logo? challenge. So much fun to create – it gave me the heebie-jeebies the entire time. But now, it's time to VOTE! Check out the entries and vote for the best worst logo. I hope it's mine :)
UGH, seriously ugh.
The Language Kingdom is a subscription-based language learning company for children. Maria, the founder, is a joy to work with. Using the WordPress theme she selected, I customized and branded a new website and began expanding her brand. I also illustrated a descriptive image of how Language Kingdom works, as well as two program icons.
I mean, c'mon, how cute are these little peeps!
One my last projects as a senior designer at Project. Bittersweet and one I will always remember! Strategized the program name and tagline with my creative director, designed the logo, created the program hashtag #exploreDC3C, and developed the DC3C brand through a style guide and brochure.
Designed and developed an interactive website, that mirrors the FCAA site, to be used in conjunction with the annual resource tracking report. Features two searchable maps showcasing AIDS funding throughout the USA and the world. The maps are defined by state, country, region and world contributions.
Developed a new logo for FAN DC, a DC-based foster care program. Found a suitable WordPress theme and customized the new FAN DC website. Website features online forms, featured partners, online donations, galleries, and program information.
Of the many infographics found in the 2013/14 interactive report, the "leaky pipeline" infographic was the most compelling and interesting to create.
The client wanted an introductory infographic representing the decreasing number of women found in higher academic medicine positions. The pipeline represents the industry and the water represents women in the academic medicine field. The pipeline remains the same throughout their career – it doesn't grow or shrink. The women (or water) is experiencing a restriction to access to certain points in the pipeline, or these higher positions, thus creating a smaller output.
The end result displays four women on a path from applicant to dean, each experiencing various "locks" within the pipeline that restrict access to higher positions.
Images are ©Ashley Stuart. All reproduction or use of images is prohibited without written consent. If you see an artwork that you would like to own, but it's not in the shop, get in touch and I'll try to make it happen!