Sometimes good things take time. Sometimes life doesn’t go according to plan. So better late than never, here are my 23NTC Field Notes for all three days of the conference.
There is no such thing as a cheap and easy “fix” to supporting and communicating with people with disabilities. Every single person who reads this post has a role in making websites more accessible. Yes, even you!
As someone who provide services online, it’s no surprise that I write a tremendous number of emails. I’ve spent years thinking about the keys to good client emails. Here’s my list.
Why do people put bad design elements and features on their websites? Information cascades are a good way to think about it.
Today included three really fun community conversations—the “hallway track” of this online conference—and then a lot of sessions about including stakeholders in technology projects, usability testing, and the combination of the two!
Day 1 of 22NTC is in the books! I went to lots of sessions about inclusion, disability, and accessibility. And also WordPress, of course!
Even when making a change to a website is fast, the startup and wrapup work adds a significant amount of time. Here’s why.
I’ve got a guest post over at NTEN.org about my “best pratice” for making sure websites I build serve the needs of my client’s organizations.
How I took 30 days off to travel and how that applies to all sorts of big, far-off decisions.
Some humor to take solace in during a tough design project.
When doing a big tech project, your organization needs a project manager.
A great resource to help you make sure your developer will be addressing your full needs on a new website project.
I gave two talks last week about WordPress for nonprofits and a common thread arose. Let me tell you about it. It’ll save you time and money if you’re getting started on a website.
Will April tweets bring May tweets? See what I showered on this internet this past month.
Many people know the Free/Cheap/Good trade-off, but I think there’s a similar Ease/Power/Cheap one. Understanding it helps people make better and more-informed decisions about their projects.
A great article about the four principles required for good communication on a project.