For the better part of seven years, eHouse Studio has used—and continues to use—the widely-popular CMS platform
ExpressionEngine due to its trusted ability to handle large, content-rich websites and ease of scaleability. Each year, we take some time to audit our use of tools ensuring the proper selection for each of our clients' needs. As you may have noticed in our retrospective look at 2014, with the introduction of a new brand and redesigned website, we explored a new CMS platform that has gained the attention and respect of many of our esteemed industry peers named Craft.
The end of one year and the beginning of a new year is always a great time for reflection and taking a moment to step back and revisit the events of the past year. 2014 was an adventurous year for the eHouse team and we were able to enjoy the continued journey of sharing our brand (or rather our re-brand), building expertise and focus on our craft and growing the team. We are looking forward to the experiences that 2015 will create!
Here we are, back at it again, with another update for all of you following our pursuit to encourage women creatives within our community. If you are unfamiliar with our efforts, feel free to check out our kick-off blog post here.
We were honored to have kicked off October's Dribbble meetup with special guest speaker Matt Stevens. Matt joined us in person from Charlotte and presented an array of his featured design work and some stories behind the work. In honor of the Halloween holiday, and without naming names, was also cool enough to share a few "scary" stories that you might encounter when working on your favorite projects. We often learn from the things we do well and the mistakes we might make along the way. Design is a journey!
It's no secret around eHouse that I'm
slightly obsessed with holidays — particularly Halloween and have been since I was a kid.
What undoubtedly started as a love for candy, candy and, well, more candy, this interest evolved into participation with haunted houses and eventually decorating at our own house (to which, some may find excessive) offering scares to the neighborhood kids.