Professional Practice
Practical, real-world business advice for design professionals.
May/June 2007 V23N3
What you need to know about defamation, privacy and publicity.
January/February 2007 V23N1
An introduction to staffing agencies for employers & job seekers
Nov/Dec 2006 V22N6
Last time, we discussed how to calculate the total amount of space needed for your design firm and how that space might be divided up into personal, team, and public areas. Now we’re ready to look at the process of getting everything arranged just the way you want it.
Sept/Oct 2006 V22N5
A great deal of thought (and, quite often, a lot of money) will go into finding the perfect-sized space, configuring it to facilitate your work, and adding the right creature comforts to make it fun and inspiring.
July/August 2006 V22N4
Whether your firm is large or small it is possible to grow and succeed in this evolving profession.
May/June 2006 V22N3
This two-part article examines how the ongoing evolution of the design profession has made it necessary for creative firms to rethink how they’re structured and how they describe their services to potential clients.
March/April 2006 V22N2
To land a hands-on creative job, you must have an outstanding portfolio that demonstrates the quality of your thinking as well as your form-giving abilities.
January/February 2006 V22N1
It’s not unusual for new designers to provide services to clients with no contract whatsoever, but a good contract prevents confusion and protects everyone’s interests. Shel Perkins offers this guide to creating a rock solid agreement.
Nov/Dec 2005 V21N6
Shel Perkins tackles compensation options, commission structures, finding candidates who are a good match for your firm, and guiding a new sales rep through a successful orientation period.
Sept/Oct 2005 V21N5
If a new employee is going to be given the responsibility for marketing and sales, the transition must be planned very carefully. Here’s what you should do to prepare.
July/August 2005 V21N4
In discussing ethics and design, there are at least three different levels to consider.
May/June 2005 V21N3
In the design profession, nearly all important projects are too large to be completed by just one person. Because of this, each creative firm strives to develop a culture that fosters effective teamwork.
March/April 2005 V21N2
Some independent designers work directly with business clients; however, others prefer to work behind the scenes as an additional resource for established creative firms. If you are one of these people, how should you go about calculating a fair price for your services.

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