psyborg® blog

Content Marketing Speeds Up Trust

Content Marketing Speeds Up Trust

Content Marketing Speeds Up Trust

Content Marketing Speeds Up Trust

Content marketing is a form of marketing focused on creating, publishing and distributing content for a targeted audience online. Source; Wikipedia

Content marketing can help build trust and generate business. Unlike other marketing, content marketing must give customers something useful… content! It is not focussed on producing demand for a new need or product but rather focussed on giving something valuable to new and old customers.

Why Spend Time on Content Marketing?

In essence by using content marketing (blogging, social media, videos, podcasts) you are becoming known as an expert to potential opportunities, establishing your credibility, building up trust and making it easier for the purchaser to make a decision. Content Marketing is the practice of supplying targeted, relevant and sharable content to your audience in the hope that it will be shared, liked and enquired about.

If content marketing is done right then you will build trust, which in tern will expand your customer base and increase brand awareness and credibility.

For a quick guide to Content Marketing check this out.

How Does Content Marketing Build Trust?

Creating content that is aimed at helping your customer base will build trust because the brand will be seen as giving useful information and therefore will be seen as transparent. As long as the information you produce is authentic and credible then it will build trust amongst the clientele that are viewing it.

It also allows you to build a ‘following’ or community as you become seen as an expert in your field. The community will continue to grow if you consistently share information to help those who are following you, in-turn they share the information and it keeps going giving you a bigger following and generating trust amongst your followers who view you as the expert in your field.

When people read your articles, follow you on the relevant social media and become part of your professional community they begin to ‘know’ you and will potentially trust you over the name and phone number that could be pulled from the yellow pages or somewhere else online. It also makes you more approachable to your community and potential customers are more likely to get in touch if they are in need of assistance.

Why is Trust Important?

I don’t actually think I need to answer this question as I put it here more to be rhetorical and get you thinking about the importance of trust. Obviously people are more likely to go with someone they trust than someone they do not know and content marketing will help get you over that line, from stranger to trustworthy.

The Speed of Trust by Stephen Covey

The Speed Of Trust

The Speed of Trust is one of my favourite books (by Stephen Covey) and goes into depth on different kinds of trust and the underlying importance of trust. It is a real eye opener on trust and looks at it not only in relationships with those you are close with but more from professional perspective. Convey asserts, 

“The ability to establish, extend, and restore trust with all stakeholders – customers, business partners, investors and coworkers – is the key leadership competency of the new, global economy.” Speed of Trust

To Sum Up

While content marketing does take time I find the rewards are worth it. I also see it as a bit of fun and it feels less like work than I initially thought. I write about things I am passionate about and get excited when I see a need of a customer that I know I can meet. Not to mention the new clients I meet along the way!

In summary the quicker you can build trust with your customer base the quicker you have an opportunity to help solve your customers problems and isn’t that what business is all about.

Daniel Borg

Daniel Borg

Creative Director

psyborg® was founded by Daniel Borg, an Honours Graduate in Design from the University of Newcastle, NSW, Australia. Daniel also has an Associate Diploma in Industrial Engineering and has experience from within the Engineering & Advertising Industries.

Daniel has completed over 1900 design projects consisting of branding, illustration, web design, and printed projects since psyborg® was first founded. psyborg® is located in Lake Macquarie, Newcastle but services business Nation wide.

I really do enjoy getting feedback so please let me know your thoughts on this or any of my articles in the comments field or on social media below.

Cheers Daniel

What are your Touch Points?

What are your Touch Points?

What are your Touch Points?

 

What are your Touch Points?

“A touch point can be defined as any way a consumer can interact with a business, whether it be person-to-person, through a website, an app or any form of communication. When consumers come in contact with these touchpoints it gives them the opportunity to compare their prior perceptions of the business and form an opinion.”- Wikipedia.

A touch point is any interaction a customer or client has with your business and therefore every touch point must reflect, reinforce, and reiterate your core brand strategy. Taking control of your touch points is the key to building a strong business brand, business culture and personal brand.

If your goal is to improve your business and customer satisfaction then I suggest looking at your touch points. When looking at your touch points and the quality of them you should keep in mind the customer (or your client avatar), and how they view or react to the interaction. Successful business is not just about delivering a superior product or service, but also about the touch points you use to engage your audiences, such as websites, advertising, office space, communication, social media, customer service… and many more.

The good thing about touch points is generally you can control them.

You can pin point touch points and make sure they are inline with your brand and culture. Feedback from clients is a great way to see what is working well, and what could use a makeover.

Below are some touch points categorised into 3 areas, I have brainstormed as many touch points that I can think of, if you notice something I have missed please leave a comment so I can add it to the list.

Business Brand

A brand is the way people feel about a business. A brand can be expressed by the external touch points that customers engage in to get closer to the decision to purchase a product or service and can include;

  • The Vision
  • Client Avatar
  • Logo
  • Mood Board
  • Style Guide
  • Telephone Opener
  • Social Media
  • Networking Approach
  • Signage
  • Content Marketing
  • Blog Articles
  • Word of Mouth
  • Websites
  • Video
  • TV Commercials
  • Newsletters
  • Interviews
  • Email Signature
  • Voicemails
  • Proposals
  • Employee Uniform
  • Products
  • Packaging
  • Services
  • Advertising
  • Billboards
  • Business Cards
  • Web Banners
  • Exhibits
  • Letterheads
  • Vehicles
  • On Hold Message
  • Reception Interior
  • Client Meeting Room
  • Business Card
  • Animation
  • Phone Welcome Message
  • Got another one to go here? Leave a comment, below…

As mentioned above most of these touch points are in the control of business owners or personnel. You can decide on the best logo, website design, letterheads etc. You can choose what posts go on social media, what blog articles to write and how to interact with people. While you can not control people you can train staff and employ people who you feel can live up to the expectations of your company brand.

You do not have control over word of mouth, that is what people say about your products or services, but it should fall into place if everything else is set up well. Obviously human and technical errors do happen but as a touchpoint you can choose how to deal with these situations, how you go about fixing them and how you treat the client/customer involved in the error.

At psyborg® we run brand workshops to help businesses create, update and maintain strong brands. Get in touch if this is something you would like to be involved in.

Strong brand touch points are essential for a strong brand.

Business Culture

Business culture is the foundation behind any brand. To have a successful business and therefore brand you need a good business culture. Internal touch points that employees engage in, which inspire the envisioned culture can include;

  • The Vision
  • Employee Avatar
  • Mood Board
  • Style Guide
  • Office Interior Design
  • Internal Posters
  • System Presentations
  • Intranet Screen
  • Training
  • Letterheads
  • Manuals
  • Procedures
  • Internal White-labeled Software
  • Office Memos
  • PowerPoint Presentations
  • Internal Communications
  • Staff Newsletters
  • Note Pads
  • Memo Board
  • Meeting Rooms
  • Lollies
  • Functions, Parties & Events
  • Uniforms
  • Employee Awards
  • Employee Rewards
  • Employee Gifts
  • Got another one to go here? Leave a comment, below…

If you can have well thought out and positive touch points behind the scenes in your business then it will help to build a strong business culture and in turn a strong business brand as this will naturally seep into external communications.

Furthermore the interior design of your business can help foster creativity! Read more about that here.

Personal Branding

In this day and age, personal branding has many touch points due to the growing technological world of Social Media. To have a positive personal brand you need to make sure your touch points are inline with your values and what aspects you want people to know about you. External touch points that help build personal brands could include;

  • Your Vision
  • Client Avatar
  • Mood Board
  • Style Guide
  • LinkedIn Profile
  • Characature
  • Content Marketing
  • Blog Articles
  • Elevator Pitch
  • Social Media Posts (all aspects; photos, shared content, memes, comments etc)
  • Profile Portrait
  • Cover Photos
  • Resume
  • Letterhead
  • Business Card
  • Interview Technique
  • Speaking Technique
  • Email Signature
  • Resume
  • Clothing
  • Personal Hygiene
  • Got another one to go here? Leave a comment, below…

The impression you give people about yourself can make or break a business or the opportunities that may come your way. I have known people who have missed out on an interview due to a potential employer looking at their facebook profile. Personal brand matters and you can most certainly control most of these touch points.

If you are having trouble determining what to include in your social media posts, this article may help.

To sum up

Touch points are the aspects of a business that attract customers. People form opinions based on what they see, hear and feel. You want customers or clients to walk into an office space and feel comfortable, to read an email response and feel valued, to see a profile portrait and not be scared off, to be greeted on the phone by someone who wants to talk to them and not be left feeling like a nuisance. What we put out there as a professional should bring in clients and consumers, not deter them from using our business. This should be kept in mind while creating any of the touch points listed above which will in turn help you build a stronger brand.

 

Does your business need a Touch Point audit?

As designers we love to design each and every touch point to be consistent with your brand and vision.

To assist we have developed a touch point audit spreadsheet that you can use to
review your brand, culture and personal brand.

Tell us a little about your touch points in the comment field below and we’ll send you my free touch point audit spreadsheet so you get get control over your brand!

Daniel Borg

Daniel Borg

Creative Director

psyborg® was founded by Daniel Borg, an Honours Graduate in Design from the University of Newcastle, NSW, Australia. Daniel also has an Associate Diploma in Industrial Engineering and has experience from within the Engineering & Advertising Industries.

Daniel has completed over 1900 design projects consisting of branding, illustration, web design, and printed projects since psyborg® was first founded. psyborg® is located in Lake Macquarie, Newcastle but services business Nation wide.

I really do enjoy getting feedback so please let me know your thoughts on this or any of my articles in the comments field or on social media below.

Cheers Daniel

What is Design Thinking?

What is Design Thinking?

What is Design Thinking?

What is Design Thinking?

Design thinking refers to design-specific cognitive activities that designers apply during the process of designing. Source- Wikipedia

Design thinking is critical in my business, it is what I use to achieve the best results for not only my clients but also for my business. Design thinking is what is used to solve problems and create work to the highest quality. It is the best method that can be used to uncover creative insights and achieve high success.

What is the standard definition of the design process?

 

Design Thinking Process

 

The design process consists of a number of steps.

  • Define: Defining the problem or need
  • Collect: Researching the problem & collecting information
  • Brainstorm: Brainstorming ideas and developing possible solutions
  • Prioritise: Determining the best solution and developing the promising solution or building a test model
  • Implement: Try, test or present the ideas to others for feedback
  • Improve: Improve on the solution or test model
  • Repeat

These steps can be repeated if needed to achieve higher success. The design process is used for a variety of projects in countless areas. It can be used when designing a website, when selling food, when organising the furniture in a restaurant, when hiring staff, when increasing business; when solving almost any problem, big or small you can apply design thinking.

How can we solve problems using design thinking?

I believe the most effective way to solve problems is using design thinking. Once the problem or need has been defined then we can work at solving it. Design thinking is a way of breaking the problem down to come up with the best solution, not just rushing in to solve the problem and coming up with an okay solution. When I am designing, these are the steps I take to produce the best final product.

Lets say I am designing a logo for a valued client. Firstly I need to work out what the problem is, and define it in a way that I understand. This is the first step, define which also includes talking with the client and finding out their ideas, and what they want from the logo. In this step I also get to know my client and learn about their clients, or their client avatar, their target market, their competitors and the values they wish to express. This is where we overlap into the second step, collect and this helps me understand the audience and will help me to design a logo that caters to the needs of the client and solves the problem.

Secondly, once I understand the problem and who the logo is aimed at, I come up with multiple solutions or ideas through brainstorming, which is the third step. I conceptualise as many as I need, until I feel I have done enough to solve the problem.

Thirdly, I usually take a small break from the task before I have another look at my solutions and refine the ideas by getting rid of the ones that don’t stand out to me as the best solutions. This is where I prioritise and sometimes, if I come back and nothing seems to jump out to me, I will have another go at defining the problem and create more designs. At times I need to repeat this step, walk away from the project and come back fresh minded.

When ready I continue to prioritise, I pick the best. As I am solving clients problems I usually pick my top three. If I have a favourite I tell the client this but I am always happy enough with my top three to be happy with the one they choose. Sometimes the client will have some small changes and I will amend these, making sure both I and the client are happy with the result.

Finally, after talking with the client I perfect the final choice. I make changes the client has requested and I focus on perfecting that final design.

The result? The absolute best logo for my client which we implement. The implementation phase can be a test phase where we test the solution with the target market or a select group where knowledge obtained can be fed back into the design cycle where the solution can be improved.

I have given an example here of using design thinking when creating a logo. But this is just the tip of the iceberg. I use design thinking in most if not all of my design creations and in business decisions.

How can we add value to business through design thinking?

Above, I described my process when designing a logo, but design thinking is beneficial in all areas of business also. We use it subconsciously throughout our day.

I have used design thinking to build my business and business culture. From how to design my office to who is my client avatar. Once I come up with an idea or problem I start brainstorming, I come up with solutions and I refine these until I am happy with the result.

For example when I decided I wanted to expand my business I had a problem. My problem was time, I simply did not have enough hours in the day to give my business the time it needed to grow (defining the problem or need).

I looked at this problem closely. I looked at my timesheets. I determined where my time was spent (researching the problem).

I began to look at where I could save time. I brainstormed ideas using mind maps. I determined solutions to some big problems and researched and learnt ways I could automate tasks in my office (developing possible solutions).

I then started to put these solutions into practise. I hired a part time admin assistant, I used some of the researched solutions and automated work I had been doing myself (testing the ideas).

After testing the solution I found it helped. This encouraged me to go above and beyond and develop more time saving ideas.

I then went on to clear up my office as this was another problem I had, I used design thinking to do this, from how to declutter the office to how to position furniture. I went paperless! I didn’t walk into it thinking “how can I use design thinking today?’ I subconsciously solved my problem using design thinking. My business and office continues to improve using this process.

To sum up

In summary, design thinking can be used in all areas of life to achieve the best results to solving any problem. It is a path to ‘not rush in’ with basic solutions that may end up causing more problems down the track.

I think in business, design thinking allows time to consider solutions, and steps to see what solutions are best to solve a problem. If design thinking isn’t used then we are more likely to jump right into our ideas without proper consideration. This can mean that the best outcomes may be overlooked. Design thinking may take a little longer but it certainly is worth the time with the results it achieves.

Daniel Borg

Daniel Borg

Creative Director

psyborg® was founded by Daniel Borg, an Honours Graduate in Design from the University of Newcastle, NSW, Australia. Daniel also has an Associate Diploma in Industrial Engineering and has experience from within the Engineering & Advertising Industries.

Daniel has completed over 1900 design projects consisting of branding, illustration, web design, and printed projects since psyborg® was first founded. psyborg® is located in Lake Macquarie, Newcastle but services business Nation wide.

I really do enjoy getting feedback so please let me know your thoughts on this or any of my articles in the comments field or on social media below.

Cheers Daniel

My Toastmasters Journey

My Toastmasters Journey

My Toastmasters Journey

My Toastmasters Journey

I have always loved speaking or getting up in front of people, it’s the show off in me, which I think we need as graphic designers. There are not many careers where you have to put your vulnerability on the line on a daily basis which is what we need to do when we present our design work to our clients.

My first memories of getting up in front of people was in primary school when I was awarded an art prize for a bunyip I had drawn. I was presented with a book on ‘how to draw’ by a children’s book illustrator in front of the whole school. Being in 3rd grade, this was great for my self esteem and I think this memory has lived on. Since then winning a few other art or design related awards, being Vice Captain in year 12 and various University presentations gave me a taste for the crowd.

Then it came to BNI (Business Network International) a meeting I attended almost 10 years ago. Over the 5 years I attended, on a weekly basis we had to get up and present to other businesses, selling our products and services. From here, my spark of speaking was rekindled and I learned how important it was to my business to be able to speak and present to business, as you created opportunities for business in real time. It was at BNI where I found out about Toastmasters which I had considered joining, but having a busy young family made it hard to find the time.

My decision came to a head when I decided to start presenting via video for my business as part of a larger business strategy. I wanted to be able to express myself on camera naturally and felt that I had a lot to learn so I decided to go to Toastmasters to get more practice speaking in front of people.

It’s funny how contradicting that sounds, to speak naturally in front of people; you need to get a lot of practice speaking in front of people. I find that my Toastmasters membership gives me the space to get that practice. When you think about it there are not that many places where this can happen.

I’ve now been in Toastmasters for just on 6 months now and overall, I love the opportunity to get up and speak about my business; it’s why I attend as it is giving me the opportunity to hone this skill set. But what I really like the most is Table Topics. Table Topics is where you get asked a random question and you need to get up and speak 1 to 2 minutes on the subject. I love this as it tests your creativity, giving me the opportunity to think on the spot and to weave an interesting speech from something you literally had no idea that you were going to speak about.

As mentioned in my introduction, to be creative you need to be comfortable with your vulnerability, so Toastmasters gives you a space where this can happen, Table Topics does this and I love that.

In business I am using my experience with Toastmasters to help me develop my speaking skills on camera, in podcasts and in business meetings or presentations. Since starting Toastmasters 6 months ago I have done 8 videos, have been a guest on 3 podcasts (here’s my first) and have participated in many business presentations.

Looking back I have noticed my continuous improvement where I am feeling more natural in these environments. My natural personality is now beginning to come across on camera which was my initial goal.

Personally, I am feeling more confident around speaking and am implementing some of these ideas with my kids through play, so my kids start to take on these traits helping them with their lifelong interpersonal skills.

If you have been thinking of also gaining confidence around presenting, don’t fear the failure of giving Toastmasters a go. Toastmasters International gives you a community of like-minded people who are there to support your growth in the area of public speaking. The members have already been through various stages of growth and hence will understand any stage you are at, so you can feel at ease and comfortable to give it a red hot go.

Toastmasters has an initial introductory module of 10 presentation projects which you can work on at your own pace, known as the Competent Communicator (CC) Manual. Since joining in late June, I have almost completed the manual which works out to approx one presentation a fortnight.

I think I have done this reasonably quickly because I have a practical goal to improve my speaking for my online video blogs, pod cast opportunities and business presentations. This has given me the motivation to do one project per fortnight so I can directly apply the knowledge and practice into my next video, pod cast or business opportunities. There is nothing like a real world application to keep you motivated.

For more information on Toastmasters, check out the local chapter I go to known as Fast Track Toastmasters.

Daniel Borg

Daniel Borg

Creative Director

psyborg® was founded by Daniel Borg, an Honours Graduate in Design from the University of Newcastle, NSW, Australia. Daniel also has an Associate Diploma in Industrial Engineering and has experience from within the Engineering & Advertising Industries.

Daniel has completed over 1900 design projects consisting of branding, illustration, web design, and printed projects since psyborg® was first founded. psyborg® is located in Lake Macquarie, Newcastle but services business Nation wide.

I really do enjoy getting feedback so please let me know your thoughts on this or any of my articles in the comments field or on social media below.

Cheers Daniel

How to design your business culture

How to design your business culture

How to Design your Business Culture

How to Design your Business Culture

A few weeks ago I was chatting with a potential client and in our conversation they asked how they could implement their own culture into their business. I paused for a moment and reflected on something they could understand and take steps to explain this. I then asked them how would they define Australian culture as this is something that most of us easily get. They responded with, Australia Day, kangaroo’s, the BBQ, thongs, green and gold… all of your typical icons that portray and give a clear sentiment of what Australian culture is all about.

I then went on to discuss how you can design your own culture by defining how you would like your own business culture to be using Aussie culture as a model to compare against. Once your cultural values and definition is agreed upon, you can then reverse engineer this to design your own internal brand through designing icons, uniforms, awards, internal and external events, internal communication and the like which will begin to bring this cultural vision to life through design.

What is business culture?

Culture in general refers to the ideas, customs, and social behaviour of a particular people or society. So like I mentioned above, when we think about Australian culture we look at Aussie icons, customs, attitudes and even colours.

Business culture looks at the internal aspects of a business. To determine business culture a business needs to have a set of beliefs, values and attitudes, if these are determined and are clear then the business will attract the clients and customers that they want.

An easy way to measure business culture could be to ask the question; “what behaviour are we willing to walk past without saying something?”. By asking this question you can see what beliefs, values & attitudes are held by the culture of your business and take steps to change it.

In a recent article I discussed ‘Who is your client avatar?’ In this article I briefly look at business culture, I suggested first looking at how you want to be perceived before defining your culture because ‘how you want clients to see the business’, will help you to determine your culture. For example if you want to be seen as a sophisticated, high end dress shop you would not have one of your business cultural values (what is important to your business) as bulk orders for low prices. More likely your business would value unique styles, lasting materials, quality products.

Some of the words on my list to define the psyborg® culture are; lean, functional, creative, aspirational, always adapting and driven, just to name a few. These beliefs, values and attitudes are displayed in my studio to remind me of my culture so that I continue to engage these characteristics within my business.

Once a business has defined their culture they seem to have a clear view of what they are all about. They can employ people based on whether or not they fit with the companies culture, they can produce products based on their culture and can sell their services based on this culture. Do they value quality or quantity. Do they believe in personal touches or quick delivery. Do they take a formal or informal attitude. None of these things are right or wrong, they simply will help determine many things about a business, from who to employ to how you advertise and everything in between.

To illustrate this let’s look at two very different brands selling similar items. Myer and Kmart. I think, if you know these two companies and the range of products they sell, you could determine straight away the one with the formal attitude. Who values quantity over quality and who allows for personal touch or quick delivery. Obviously Myer sells quality products, employs a formal attitude and values that personal touch. If you walk into Myer you expect to pay a higher price for products that will last, you count on the staff to act in a formal and sophisticated manner and look for that personal touch by asking staff for assistance on what products would suit your needs. Although the culture of the two stores are very different, they are both successful businesses.

 

Growthwise Poster

Implementing culture

Once culture has been determined this allows for everything else to start to come together to bring that culture to life. The culture can be used as a basis for everything else and should remain in the forefront of the business. As I mentioned above culture is an internal aspect of the business, by creating this culture internally you will attract the clients and customers who match your client avatar.

Internal brand

So you’ve got your cultural values outlined, now we want to emphasise those beliefs to our employees to bring this culture to life.

We can say what our business culture is but to make it become alive it needs to be practiced in our business every day. This can be done by internal branding and design. Wear the uniform. Act in accordance with the cultural beliefs. Train staff to fit with the business culture. Just like in external branding consistency is key with internal branding when trying to create a culture within your business. Read more about the value of consistency in branding here.

Look at Bunning’s, staff are trained to be friendly and helpful and this is part of the companies culture. I am sure that not every worker in that store walks down the street saying hello to people or offering them help, but once that uniform is on and they enter their workplace they get into character.

Iconography

Business iconography refers to the visual images, symbols, or modes of representation collectively associated with a business.

Remember your culture while you create your iconography and once you have developed the visual images like your logo then this needs to consistently be used on everything, not only things customers or clients see but all the internal things as well. Internal communications; posters, memo’s, letterheads, intranet interfaces etc. This will help bring together your business and employees and help embed the culture into your business.

Remember the colour mentioned for Australia, green and gold! These became part of the culture because they were put on something and consistently used and seen and continue to be used and seen. When I think of Bunnings I think of Bunnings green. Target red. Cancer Council yellow. It has become part of their culture. psyborg® is black and white. What’s your colour?

Staff uniforms

Like the iconography this is another way to bring culture into your business and help create and maintain that culture. Having staff dressing in the uniform with the iconography and business colour or at least conforming to a dress code helps to build that team mentality. The culture is based around the business and its workers and this is yet another way to bring everyone in together looking the part and hopefully acting in line with the cultural values of the business.

Event design

Workshops, seminars, company Christmas parties! These are all a great way to bring that culture to life amongst the staff. Again it is about consistency and bringing those beliefs, values and attitudes into everything the business takes part in.

Event design is a great way to bring your culture to life in that it is a microcosm of what the overall business culture can look and act like. An event is a controlled environment where you can exaggerate your cultural values so that the memories are lasting so as to rub off into everyday working life.

Lead by example

If you are the boss or manager or just a committed worker you should lead by example. I remember as a young lad working in a fast food restaurant and working with many different managers. Most were pretty good role models and you knew the standard they expected. One manager, who clearly did not like or take his job seriously would often slack off. At the time this was great news for staff because it meant they could sit back and relax al little, talk to co-workers and slack off a bit. Unfortunately this did not go with the company culture and in no way helped embed that culture amongst the young and impressionable workers. If you lead by example and set clear expectations the business culture will benefit.

To sum up

A culture does not just happen. The Australian culture was formed over many years and still changes with time. For a culture to become a culture certain attitudes and behaviours needs to become the norm. So determine a vision for your business culture and design these values into everything that is done in your business. Convert these cultural values into metaphors that can be expressed visually and functionally via internal elements such as internal signage, wall graphics, stationery, wall colours, uniforms and most importantly once you define it, be consistent!

Daniel Borg

Daniel Borg

Creative Director

psyborg® was founded by Daniel Borg, an Honours Graduate in Design from the University of Newcastle, NSW, Australia. Daniel also has an Associate Diploma in Industrial Engineering and has experience from within the Engineering & Advertising Industries.

Daniel has completed over 1900 design projects consisting of branding, illustration, web design, and printed projects since psyborg® was first founded. psyborg® is located in Lake Macquarie, Newcastle but services business Nation wide.

I really do enjoy getting feedback so please let me know your thoughts on this or any of my articles in the comments field or on social media below.

Cheers Daniel