WEB DESIGN

Responsive Web Design
One Website - Every Device

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Responsive Web Design


More than just mobile friendly. Mobile first design.

Finally, a website that not only looks great but is also search engine friendly.

You might have a website that is mobile friendly, but is it mobile optimized? Mobile friendly just means that it's designed to scroll down on a smartphone. Mobile optimized means it was designed for mobile users in the first place. That's what you get with Responsive Website Design by Breeze Digital Media. We're smartphone junkies. We get it. We know how to make websites look beautiful on both a 30" monitor and down to a 4" screen.
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Our Web Design & Marketing Machine


Web Design includes:
  • Mobile-first and adjusts to all screen sizes and resolutions
  • Original content created with best keywords in mind
  • SEO friendly design
  • Website Personalization delivers content tailored to each visitor
  • Hosting included with one G-Suite (Google Email) account
  • Lead capture forms
  • Unsplash stock photos included
  • Monthly reporting
  • Automatic backups of website
  • FREE SSL certificate included (high security)
  • Basic 10-item store included
Marketing Machine includes:
  • Lead generation & Marketing system
  • 8 lead generation touch points (integrated to Facebook)
  • Exit intent strategy
  • Call-back requests
  • Appointment booking
  • Coupons
  • Lead notifications
  • Send email blasts with tracked opens
  • Contact manager
  • Social media scheduling & publishing
  • Customer feedback form
Learn more about the Marketing Machine.

Latest Web Design Resources


Breeze Digital Media News & Resources

By Brad Poirier 15 Aug, 2017
We are a visual society, so you should be using at least one of these options on your website.

Just like website design ranges from no use of images to the overuse of them, same is true with icons today. More than ever, some webpages are being cluttered with icons, that often add no context to the page or just add nothing to the user experience.

When is it good to use an icon on your website? Here's a few criteria I follow plus some resources for putting icons on your website.
By Brad Poirier 10 May, 2017

Chances are the website you’re using for your business is using Wordpress. Why? Because right now,  Wordpress powers 26% of the web   ...worldwide. That’s an overwhelming market share. In the past, my experience using Wordpress has been for some personal blogs, never as a commercial website. For the past few years working as a web designer, I have been using a version of  Zurb’s Foundation Framework   to develop websites. I’ve stayed away from Wordpress for many reasons, which I’ll explain below.

I figured though: If Wordpress powers 26% of the web, it can’t be all that bad though right? Wrong. Sure, Wordpress has it’s advantages, namely in the blogging area. It still is the go-to platform of choice for blogging. Here’s the thing though: Wordpress was never meant to be a website builder. It just evolved that way. What started off as an independent project grew into the global name it is today. The entire platform though, is supported mainly by community members. Try calling a Wordpress support number. Nope. Doesn’t exist.

To really put Wordpress to the test though, I had to actually go through and build a full site, not just a blog page. Well certainly, I wasn’t going to waste my time at work building a client’s website on Wordpress. I decided to build one for myself. I have a photography hobby, and so I chose to build a photography portfolio. 15 hours later, I have an OK performing website with 3 pages setup plus some gallery pages. I am a professional designer and it took me 15 hours to get it somewhat polished.

I logged my experience every step of the way, and so here’s all of my pain points and some of the positives that came out of this experience. Overall I can tell you, though, it’s about as horrible as I expected it to be. I am more certain now than ever, that I never want to develop websites using Wordpress. I can see why large Wordpress sites are expensive to develop. Development costs are almost entirely billed by time. The longer it takes your web developer to get from blank to finished, the more it will cost you. (FYI, my development time and costs are substantially lower than industry averages)

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