Thank you for considering me for your project. To get a better idea of what your project we'll require, we'll need to go over a few things. Let's get started!
Your name *

Your email *

Your email *

Now tell me a bit about your company.

Company Name

Company Overview

Briefly tell us who you are, what you do, size of company, and what your vision or mission statement is.
Now on to the good stuff, your project.

Project Overview *

Give an overview of what your project is all about. Write about your project in the same way you'd talk about it to a friend!
Goals and Objectives *

This section is the spot to list your short term and long term objectives for the project, as well as your motivation for investing in your web site. It aims to answer the question, “why are you here?” Is your website outdated? Have you expanded your services/product line? Are you marketing to a different target audience? Are you trying to attract job candidates? Or are you finding your existing site isn’t converting to enough sales? Tell us what you want to achieve.
Let's get on to the technical bit. Hang in there!

Static or dynamic website? *

Do you need your website to be dynamically driven (with a Content Management System that you can update yourself, like a blog, with WordPress), or just a static brochure website?

Number of pages *

How many pages do you need? For example: Home, About, Services, Contact us = 4 pages.

Domain Name *

Do you already have a domain name(s)?
Hosting *

Do you already have a hosting provider (i.e. JustHost, GoDaddy, etc.)?
Responsive Design *

Do you need your website to be responsive? This means your website will automatically adjust its layout to work seamlessly and beautifully on any device (mobile, tablet, pc, etc).
Now let's talk about how you want your website to work.

Usability testing is a frequently overlooked step in web site design and development. Just as companies will put new products through focus groups as part of the Research & Development process, a web site should be put through at least a basic round of usability testing to determine how well the design and build works in practice.

Usability & User Experience *

Tell us about your audience. If you have relevant statistics about the demographics of your current web site visitors, mention them here. If you have a specific flow you would like your visitors to follow, run through it with us.
Site Functionality *

In layman’s terms, this section asks the question, “What do you want your website to DO?” We need you outline the features and functionality you’ll be wanting to see on your site (this could be things like a secure members area, contact forms, file upload functions, database development to store lead info, content management system to edit your own content, custom admin area, newsletter opt-in form, blogs, news sections, discussion forums, FAQ or knowledgebase, or e-commerce to sell products).
Great work! Now it's time to talk budget.

This is another item that a lot of people skip over. We understand that you want to get as much as you can for as little as possible (it’s human nature), and we also understand that a small proportion of unscrupulous designers will pad their quotes to max out your budget. We’re not in that group, and we don’t play that game.

Be honest about what you can afford, and we’ll be honest and respectful about what we can give you within those parameters. Even if your budget is a little lacking, there are usually compromises that can be made here and there to accommodate you.

If you don’t have a budget set at all, then you’re not ready to be undergoing this step – your business plan should already include budgets for marketing and corporate identity development.

Budget Range *

Choose an approximate budget range. Please keep in mind, you will be billed in USD.

We're almost there! We just need to figure out when you need this done.

Estimated Timeline *

This is an easy one – if you have a rough date by which you’d like the project done, let us know here. Similarly, if you have specific deadlines, we’ll need to know those as well. Remember, most designers will charge a premium for rush jobs – you’re bumping other paying clients out of queue when you request priority status.

At the end of the day, every project is going to be different. This list is simply meant to be a guideline to help you get the most accurate, thorough and honest project estimate from your designer.

Additional Comments or Requests

Please be as detailed as you need to be below.
You're all done!

Thanks so much for your interest in working with me. Once I've finished reviewing your information, I will let you know if I can accommodate your project, and ask additional questions if necessary.

If I can accommodate your project and I'm ready to move forward, I will send you an official estimate for your project.

Zyaga (Drew Kochanowski)

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