WECO (Woodside Electronics Company) has been inventing and manufacturing equipment that sorts the tasty produce of our nation’s farmers at lightning speed. They have machines to sort walnuts, tomatoes, blueberries, wine grapes, olives, cranberries, and on and on. Chalkbox has been working with WECO since 2006, developing an overarching brand system, two websites, sales and marketing collateral, equipment operations manuals, branded apparel, and more.
Fred Schoen Fiduciary Services had no coherent visual brand; no consistency of presentation across their materials and website. Chalkbox designed a new identity to present the firm with a level of credibility and seriousness required by clients seeking their services, and to reflect the firm’s 30 years of expert service in the Seattle area. The firm’s logo, stationery package, and website are the first pieces to have been developed. Learn more about why branding is so important.
After a few years in Seattle, Amy May’s firm, May Designs, was outgrowing its original identity. Chalkbox designed a new identity that would reflect the firm’s attitude, approach and modern sensibilities, and project the success the firm has and will yet achieve.
Jenny Penney needed to spin off part of another businesses into this one, to narrow the focus to family documentary photography, one of her specialties. Chalkbox designed this new identity to reference Jenny’s down-to-earth personality and the close, authentic, in-home interaction of her photography, which very often involves young children.
Plum Seattle is a local HR Consulting firm. For their new website, our charge was to create a responsive website that the client could manage and that looked like it belonged in the current decade. We worked with our development partner at RealBasics to design and develop a site that projects the tremendous quality of their service, works on all screens, and provides the control over content that they needed.
Working with former Seattle firm Design Kompany (now in North Carolina), we drew up a poster and postcard for the fall art-walk in Seattle’s Capitol Hill neighborhood.