Category: ProSite

ProSite of the Month: Kindred Studio

Each month, our curators select one ProSite to feature as “ProSite of the Month”. Our March pick is Kindred Studio, the multi-disciplinary studio of independent illustrator, designer and art-director Andrew Fairclough. This well executed ProSite reflects the impressive collection within it. 

ProSite Beginners Guide

ProSite is a personal portfolio site builder that syncs with Behance. ProSite takes the projects that you’ve already created for your Behance portfolio and turns them into a customizable portfolio website.

New to website building? Apprehensive to dive in and take that first step? This guide is perfect for beginners just getting started with ProSite. Check out how easy it is to build a beautiful and customized portfolio site of your own.

Click on the guide below to see the expanded view!

A Closer Look with Aaron Bloom

We had the pleasure of interviewing Aaron Bloom, a graphic designer based in Seattle, whose typography and screen prints blew us away!

How long have you been a graphic designer?
For a little over five years now.

Do your personal projects differ from your professional work? If yes, how so?
Yes, and no… Most of my professional work will always be about creative problem solving with a strategy behind it. My personal work is all about experimenting so it doesn’t really have to do anything, it can be more of a feeling, it definitely influences how I approach my “work work”. Ideally I’d like to blur the line between the two as much as possible.

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ProSite of the Month: Island Collective

Each month, our curators select one ProSite to feature as “ProSite of the Month.” November’s ProSite goes to Island Collective, a design collective in Canada whose work goes beyond the web with experience in interface design, brand & identity development as well as print media. 

A Closer Look With Paul Robson

We recently had the pleasure of interviewing New Castle based graphic designer, illustrator & typographer Paul Robson (aka Muro) about his creative process and the importance of a personal website. 

How long have you been designing?
Not sure if you’re allowed to call yourself a Graphic Designer until you start actually making money from it, but taking away five years of study it will be about thirteen years.

Do your personal projects differ from your professional work? If yes, how so? 
Currently my personal work differs massively from my professional work, this is good for me because it keeps what I do as a designer nicely balanced and never mundane. I used to be 100% graphic design within big design/ad agencies but I found these environments too mechanical with no true passion and only concern about what the client wants that day and not what a talented designer could actually produce to help the client beyond expectation. My personal work is simply a style that has developed from a passion for type, simplicity and very little time to produce it. Luckily for me this is the style of graphic design I like. I always say just keep it simple.

What do you think are the most important elements to focus on, when creating a personal website?
The simple answer would be show what you’re best at but I suppose it depends why you have the website online in the first place. My own started out as a way of getting work so I started by presenting a good mix of design work which showed what I was capable of as a designer in order to get the right kind of job. I guess the two most important aspects of design that you should demonstrate are firstly a good idea and secondly the execution of that idea. Now that I have found work, my site is just a bit of fun, it doubles up as a very handy archive of my work where I place the odd bit of work that I am proud of. Generally it’s worth spending time ironing out little glitches/typos and don’t overload your site, my current Prosite is the best of my work from my main Behance site as too much work has built up on there over the years to be looked at in one go, so it works out quite well having the two.

What inspires you and keeps you motivated?
Talent, respect, a good idea and good coffee.

 What creative project you’ve worked on are you most proud of?
I guess I’m proud of all the work I produce, but I soon get sick of looking at it, so I will have to go with a very recent project where I got to combine my personal work with professional. I don’t always get the opportunity to do this so I was really happy with the end product. The project was called Look Into My Eyes, which was an exploratory interactive design project that explored daily decision making during diagnosis with Multiple Sclerosis.


To see more of Paul’s work or to get in touch, please visit his ProSite