We recently had Pod Creative design our new website. They are so easy to work with and have great ideas. They also designed our new brochures and business cards. I highly recommend them and am so happy with the work they did for us!
Jeff & Steffany Martin
Managers, Cape Lazo Campground
I needed to visit garvie.ca this morning — my oh my you folks did a mighty fine job of creating such a magnificent website!!! Thank you for your service. The pages are fresh, clear, clean and attractive — carol
Chelsea Cleeton, B.Sc., RYT
Owner, Chelsea Cleeton Yoga Therapy, chelseacleeton.com
When my web designers from Pod Creative told me I really needed a blog I felt a little deflated. Honestly, I never thought I’d have anything to say but apparently I do. I just finished my first solo blog with no help. Trust me, it’s been hours of training on how to update and add photos to my website. It’s not always easy but I know the team at Pod Creative is just a phone call away.
Owner, Bezaire Floral, bezairefloral.ca
I’d like to acknowledge Pieter and his team for their unwavering support and brilliant efforts to redesign and re-develop the CVTS.ca website, not to mention their patience with me as I stumbled along in the process. The new site has seen an increase in visitors, including a significant increase in online donors and information requests. Thanks to Pod Creative, the website has become an invaluable tool for the organization. Thank you, Pieter!
Outreach and Resource Development, Comox Valley Transition Society, cvts.ca
Users perceive interface design elements that differentiate the foreground (figure) from the background (ground) as something to focus on or interact with.
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Design elements that appear similar in some way — sharing the same color, shape, or size — are perceived as related, while elements that appear dissimilar are perceived as belonging to separate groups.
Design elements near each other are perceived as related, while elements spaced apart are perceived as belonging to separate groups.
The principle of closure states that people will fill in blanks to perceive a complete object whenever an external stimulus partially matches that object.