October 18, 2012

A New Way to Plan Your Website

The driving force for a website redesign is often the graphical look of the site. Old pictures, dated design elements or a new brand usually forces a company to scrap everything and start over. For one Jackson organization, the driving force for a redesign was actually the content, and they called RjM to help them.

July 13, 2012

Aladdin’s New Website Kicks Fluff to the Curb

What do you do when you’re a commercial and industrial contractor who wants to stand out from the competition and attract new business? One surefire way to accomplish both goals is to launch a new website that is crisp, useful and easy to navigate. Since Aladdin had worked previously with RjM to redesign their print materials, the company knew immediately who to contact when they wanted a new website that really delivers.

March 5, 2012

RjM creates a sleek new site for Comtronics

Comtronics is one of the most diverse communications and security companies in Southern Michigan, and their new website design – courtesy of RjM – is a perfect fit for this high-tech company. Comtronics’ redesigned site features a sophisticated vibe and straight forward navigation, with bold graphics and a judicious use of text.

February 28, 2012

A new website for Technique, Inc. designed to drive inquiries

Technique, Inc., masters of taking an idea and shaping it into a real and practical part, enlisted RjM to redesign their website—Tirps.com. The new website features a fresh, clean, new look and a breakdown of the products and services that Technique offers to its customers.

January 27, 2011

Emmons Service Cleans Up Their Website

Emmons Service, Jackson's leading trash hauler and recycler for more than 90 years, tossed their old website aside with the help of RjM, launching EmmonsService.com. The new site pays homage to years gone by through its vintage-inspired color scheme, but the similarities to the early 1900s end there. Users will find the new site incredibly easy to navigate, as the design has been seamlessly laid out to assure no space could be considered "waste".