The design field has been overcrowded for many years. That isn’t going to change any time soon. There’s always more experts than highly-valuable clients and projects. On top of that, some know how to use software tools and claims to be experts. For all of these reasons, professionals need to come up with ways to […]
Last year, I wrote a post sharing how I became a professional designer, and why I was going to be a design student.
Now, I’m going to share with you how it went, and why as it turned out, it wasn’t the right decision for me.
Almost two years ago, Melted was just being born, and I wanted my first post to be about what it meant to be a professional designer.
In all truth, I’m still the same self-taught designer that I was back then, except, that now I have professional experience and a new perspective.
Somehow, the greatest clients always seem to encounter jerky designers, and good freelancers struggle with clients who want to pay 9 euros for a logo with unlimited revisions.
Because of this miss-match, I decided to help potential clients identifying a good freelancer.
Today I decided we should talk about something that designers and design companies (actually all professions) suffer from: the inability to say no to the client.