Becoming a more empathic and user-centered designer is about gaining a better understanding of people. And that starts with listening.
I’m not just talking about listening in a design research environment either. But at every opportunity — with clients, users and colleagues.
Especially with colleagues.
We're looking for a junior designer who wants to work on projects that make a difference. Someone who believes design is about more than how something looks – it’s about exploring ideas and solving problems.
Your role will be to craft user-centred experiences for the web, mobile or connected devices. With support from designers, strategists and developers, you will help us create products and services that matter.
We’re looking for a senior designer to join our team to understand user needs, prototype ideas and release high-quality digital products.
For the last eight years Made by Many have been working with amazing clients creating beautiful and thoughtful digital products that have lasting impact. We’ve got some exciting projects coming up and we need the right talent to continue working in smart, multidisciplinary teams tackling big problems.
The world of front-end development is progressing so fast that it’s impossible to keep up.
Wellbeing in the workplace: it's a nice idea, and no doubt something many others are talking about in the wake of World Mental Health day.
For those of us lucky enough to work in organisations which know that people come before profit (because without the wellbeing of the former, there's little future for the latter), it's some way towards being a reality, a natural element of the daily ecosystem. For many others, it is little more than an ideal, or a wish that shrivels every day under the heat lamps of stress, insecurity, and uncomfortable furniture. We may be working more than ever, and perhaps working smarter than ever, but is our wellbeing at work as good as it could be? And while we're talking wellbeing, let's not forget that it's sometimes a euphemism for the altogether more difficult topic of mental health – a subject that's still, even in our supposedly enlightened and open times, wrapped in stigma and misunderstanding – never more so than in the workplace.