• HTML5 Mobile Responsive As Standard
  • Affordable Pricing and Never Outsourced!
  • Fully Integrated Google Analytics, Google Webmasters, and Conversion Tracking
  • Full On-Site Search Engine Optimization for better Google Ranking
  • 100% British Columbian Web Design Team

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Our strategic approach to any website design and development project means that we single-mindedly aim to produce a new site that is more about engaging with your audience through creativity and function than it is about being a simple-to-use CMS. We have an experienced team of designers and developers who understand the core principles of WordPress and how to extend it with the use of themes, widgets, and plugins.

Our job is to make sure that everything we do – from websites to social media campaigns – serves your brand and gets you noticed. We know that the difference between awesome and mediocre website design is the result of hundreds of decisions. We help you make the right ones by sharing our knowledge and providing some guidance. We get to know you, your audience and your goals, so we can help you determine what your online presence does and doesn’t need. Marwick Marketing Inc. services include everything from basic informational website design to e-commerce web design development, content management systems, database design, and mobile design. Our web design company creates superior interactive user experiences using the latest in standards-compliant HTML, CSS, JavaScript, PHP, and MySQL. Marwick Marketing offers a wide range of custom design and online marketing services including professional website design, identity design, and print design. It isn’t enough to simply create beautiful designs – our extensive planning process ensures that we produce both beautiful and effective marketing tools for our clients. Take a look at some of our past work or contact us.

Web design

So if you are looking for a website design company in Vancouver or a website design company in Langley. You know you are making the right choice by picking Marwick Marketing Inc. Usability and utility, not the visual design, determine the success or failure of a website. Since the visitor of the page is the only person who clicks the mouse and therefore decides everything, a user-centric design has become a standard approach for successful and profit-oriented web design. After all, if users can’t use a feature, it might as well not exist. Here are a few tips from our website design company.

1. Don’t make users think

According to Krug’s first law of usability, the web-page should be obvious and self-explanatory. When you’re creating a site, your job is to get rid of the question marks — the decisions users need to make consciously, considering pros, cons, and alternatives. If the navigation and site architecture aren’t intuitive, the number of question marks grows and makes it harder for users to comprehend how the system works and how to get from point A to point B. A clear structure, moderate visual clues, and easily recognizable links can help users to find their path to their aim.

2. Don’t squander users’ patience

In every project when you are going to offer your visitors some service or tool, try to keep your user requirements minimal. The less action is required from users to test a service, the more likely a random visitor is to actually try it out. First-time visitors are willing to play with the service, not filling long web forms for an account they might never use in the future. Let users explore the site and discover your services without forcing them into sharing private data. It’s not reasonable to force users to enter an email address to test the feature.

3. Make use of effective writing

As the Web is different from print, it’s necessary to adjust the writing style to users’ preferences and browsing habits. Promotional writing won’t be read. Long text blocks without images and keywords marked in bold or italics will be skipped. Exaggerated language will be ignored. Talk business. Avoid cute or clever names, marketing-induced names, company-specific names, and unfamiliar technical names. For instance, if you describe a service and want users to create an account, “sign up” is better than “start now!” which is again better than “explore our services”.