Yunzi Liu

Good in Graphic Design.

About Yunzi Liu

Yunzi Liu is a multi-disciplinary award-winning designer and artist based in New York. She was born and raised in China and came to the US in 2016 for an MFA program in Maryland Institute College of Art. Basically, she works on printed matters such as books, posters and exhibition materials. Unlike full-time graphic designer, Liu focuses on expanding traditional graphic design to an unconventional level. She believes that how viewers experience the design product is the priority for graphic designers. Besides working on design projects, she is also exploring materials such as concrete, ceramics, and paper to integrate graphic design with gallery experience.

  • Winner of Graphic Design Award.
  • Specialized in Graphic Design.
  • Original Design.
  • Creative, Diligent and Innovative.
  • All Designs
  • Graphic
Quirky Louise Book

Quirky Louise Book

Graphic Design


Good Design Deserves Great Recognition

Discover A' Design Award, World's Largest Design Accolade.

Learn More

Interview with Yunzi Liu

Could you please tell us more about your art and design background? What made you become an artist/designer? Have you always wanted to be a designer?
Being an artist is a childhood dream for me. I studied painting for nearly ten years before high school. However, at that time, the artistic atmosphere in my country was not so active so I chose a more practical way: studying English literature in college. During the last year in college, I realized that the desire for creation and innovation was still sparkling with excitement at the bottom of my heart. So I picked up my pen and started drawing again, and then opened an online store to sell hand-drawn postcards. In this process, my lack of design skills gradually became an obstacle. Therefore, I decided to learn graphic design professionally and worked for a design agency in Beijing for a year. Later on, I went to Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) for a graphic design MFA. I never distinguish art and design as completely separated fields, and my design or you could say art practice is always trying to bring them into each other and yield some inspiring results.
Can you tell us more about your company / design studio?
I am a freelance designer and also make art at the same time, or you can call me a part-time designer and a part-time artist. For the graphic design part, I usually do some branding, advertising materials, and packaging. When it comes down to earth, graphic design is saying other people’s voices in your way so it is not your ideas that are propagated. This is also the reason why I also create artwork while doing design. I work with paper, cement, foam board, and fabric, almost everything at hand.
What is "design" for you?
For me, “design” is everything that is evolving. At the very beginning, I was a half-outsider of graphic design and I thought “design” was a logical problem-solving process. So I highlighted this on the first page of my portfolio when I applied for the MFA program at MICA. While our program director, Ellen Lupton, had been focusing on “design is not only problem-solving but story-telling” for years. Very embarrassed. I cannot describe how huge her influence is on me. All in all, my understanding of design is always evolving. For now, “design” has become a much broader notion than simply a problem-solving process or even storytelling. It comes to an interdisciplinary level. Designers are no longer a messenger, but more like a pathfinder.
What kinds of works do you like designing most?
I would like to design an experience. Instead of feeding people with information, I would rather create a pleasure or unique memory for my audience.
What is your most favorite design, could you please tell more about it?
There are a number of great designs and we can talk day and night. If I have to name one, I would like to say MUJI’s whole brand concept. It sounds like a cliche because so many people have talked about this design. However, it has been a guiding star for me since I started my career as a graphic designer. MUJI proves that a themed shopping experience can make a huge difference. The whole team’s design process and teamwork are also like textbook examples. Besides, I am a big fan of Ikko Tanaka, the original graphic designer for MUJI. I heard Tanaka was really skillful at cooking fish. Attract person, right?
What was the first thing you designed for a company?
My first project as a graphic designer was doing illustrations for a Chinese App Store called Peapod. When I first worked for an advertising agency, I was not allowed to do graphic design. My role was as an Account Executive who communicated with clients and shared their feedback with designers. To fit into our client’s’ schedule, we usually submitted designs in the morning, let them decide where they liked or disliked, and got feedback in late afternoon, so graphic designers always worked overtime. To learn more design skills, I stayed with them every time and once even worked 36 hours non-stop. I guess my endeavor touched one team leader and he allowed me to do an illustration for a PeaPod project. This is very small, but significant for me.
What is your favorite material / platform / technology?
Definitely paper. I am not very fond of screens. Generally speaking, papers have a huge impact on the final results of printed matters. This feature opens up many possibilities for designers. Personally, instead of making videos or something that moves by itself, I prefer to design products and let people interact with them in their own ways.
When do you feel the most creative?
I feel most creative after talking with other people, especially people who think opposite with me or work in other industries. They will ask me questions that I have never thought about. Those will probably become my inspirations for future projects.
Which aspects of a design do you focus more during designing?
I value the audience’s physical interactions most. When I start a project, I constantly question myself if I were one of the targeted audiences, what I would act towards the design product, and how to elevate the experience. I seldom follow the design trend. For me, a good designer should lead the trend instead of following it.
What kind of emotions do you feel when you design?
Of course most of the time I feel driven. But when I run into the bottleneck, I will divert my attention from my uninspired brain by learning some new irrelevant things, such as some words or sentences in a foreign language.
What kind of emotions do you feel when your designs are realized?
To the surprise of many, usually, I feel upset when I finish a design. Very rarely do I feel satisfied with my final results. I always expect them to be better. But meanwhile, I am glad for the feeling of loss because it is proof of my growth. This is why I always do self-critique on my previous work and sometimes even redo the whole project if I have time.
What makes a design successful?
This is a big question. For me, if I see a design and think “It could be like this? It could be like this!”, then it is successful.
When judging a design as good or bad, which aspects do you consider first?
I will consider if the design delivers the correct message, and then the right emotions to serve the design purpose. For example, If you are designing a popular science book for children, the text should be as simple as possible and the images should be easy to understand. Children should find it fun and eager to read it. For better designs, sorely serving the users purpose is not enough. It will be difficult to push forward the design industry. Actually, designers are endowed with the power to shape users behavior patterns and thinking mode. New designs and technologies will inevitably “force” people to do something they have never done or thought they would do. Designers should take advantage of this and contribute to our better future.
From your point of view, what are the responsibilities of a designer for society and environment?
Designers should look beyond customers and inspect the social, political, and environmental climate to indicate and address future issues and opportunities. This is what speculative design focuses on. We should look into the future, solve problems in advance, and use sustainable materials. And culturally, graphic design styles sometimes can distinguish themselves geographically, such as we informally naming “Japanese style”, “Scandinavian style”, and “European style”. Here we need to treat this dialectically. Cultural background is a treasure, but sometimes it will become a stereotype. To evolve the cultural legacy and to push it forward is an important responsibility.
How do you think the "design field" is evolving? What is the future of design?
I think the design field will more tightly combine with technology and science. Artificial Intelligence and Virtual Reality have become a trend for a while. Also, speculative design and sustainable design will play a more important role in the future.
When was your last exhibition and where was it? And when do you want to hold your next exhibition?
My last exhibition was in ResoBox, a cozy site in Manhattan. The next exhibition has not been decided yet due to the Covid-19. I hope everything will get better soon.
Where does the design inspiration for your works come from? How do you feed your creativity? What are your sources of inspirations?
Almost everywhere. I get inspired by exhibitions, books, and conversations with friends. Exhibitions might be a big source of my creativity because every work is talking about a different topic. Those artworks put up with many aspects of life that I usually ignore, which stimulates me to pay attention to different social groups and issues.
How would you describe your design style? What made you explore more this style and what are the main characteristics of your style? What's your approach to design?
My style is pretty modern and clean. I am an OCD in life, which determines my style I guess. Even my sculptures and installations are quite neat. For my approaches, I think both outside-in and inside-out. I will consider the customers’ needs and create a more innovative solution.
Where do you live? Do you feel the cultural heritage of your country affects your designs? What are the pros and cons during designing as a result of living in your country?
Let me tell you about an embarrassing experience. Since I am a typical sensitive Asian girl, I encountered a severe culture shock when I first came to America. During my first year at school, there was an assignment to design a blindfold. I came up with a scenario where a girl was saying goodbye to her boyfriend who had to go far away for a long time. My idea for the blindfold was to hang thin willow (which means “stay”) branches down from the blindfold. Emotionally, the girl wanted to persuade her boyfriend to stay. But he had to go, so she covered her watery eyes to avoid him feeling too heartbroken. These tangled feelings excited me and I could not wait to realize this design. At this moment, my professor only said one sentence to kill my buzz: why not cry? The biggest obstacle that my cultural background gives me is how to make things simple and living in the US helps a lot with simplifying my visuals and specifying my ideas.
How do you work with companies?
I am a project-based freelance, and most of the time, I am not able to pay office visits. So usually I communicate with a specific person by email and telephone meetings.
What are your suggestions to companies for working with a designer? How can companies select a good designer?
I do suggest companies to hire account executives to communicate with visual designers. It will greatly shorten the duration of a project. For choosing designers, my advice is to see if the designer has his or her own style. A mature designer should have been formed a relatively fixed personal style. The final visual results will be within a realm that the company is looking for.
Can you talk a little about your design process?
Most of the time, I get briefs online and do telephone meetings or office visits to discuss more details. Then I will give my schedule and quoted price and set off the project after receiving dawn payments. If my clients have really specific ideas about what they want, I will design some proposals right away. But most of the time, they do not realize that they have any ideas towards our final results. I will show them some existing examples and get to know their taste. After this, I will work on several design proposals. When my clients decide their favorite proposals, I will complete the designs and modify them several times before submitting the final design.
What are 5 of your favorite design items at home?
Number one should be the adjustable footrest. My legs are not long enough to sit comfortably when I am working and my footrest can perfectly solve this problem. Because it is adjustable, it can suit every table in my place. Another item is a coach coaster which can hold mugs on my coach. Also, I have an adjustable garment rack that props up from the floor to the ceiling. I have to say this one is not pretty but very practical especially for people like me who are renting small places in cities like New York. Number four, I will say my capsule soybean milk machine. As a Chinese, I prefer soybean milk to coffee. Compared to the soybean milk machine I used before, this machine is much smaller, and I only need to buy soybean milk capsules, put it in the machine and wait for a few seconds. Much quicker and convenient. The last one is not so practical: the chatty feet artist socks. They are so amusing.
Can you describe a day in your life?
When I am working on a project, mostly it depends on the project schedule. I still try to cook myself. Cooking is a good way to release pressure. When I have some luxury time of my own, I will have a big breakfast, exercise, and read some books.
From your perspective, what would you say are some positives and negatives of being a designer?
The greatest thing about being a designer is that you can get involved in different projects, meet people from other industries, and influence the general public by your designs. The negative point, for me, is that the power of your own voice is limited compared with doing art. Probably I have too much to say.
What is your "golden rule" in design?
Do not follow the trend. It is so easy to be ignored when we do design. Trending design styles are changing very quickly and some designers tend to follow the trend. I used to be one of them for a short period of time and I realized that this is the last thing that I would do as an innovative designer.
What skills are most important for a designer?
Comprehension ability and communication skills are very important. First, you need to understand what your clients want. It is not just literally understanding. You need to stand in their shoes and read their minds. You will also need great communication skills when you present your proposals and better solutions for problems encountered to your client.
Which tools do you use during design? What is inside your toolbox? Such as software, application, hardware, books, sources of inspiration etc.?
I use the Adobe Suite. Adobe Illustrator is the most frequently used software in my design process. Some times I use Rhino and Cinema 4D, but I am still a beginner in 3D software. For books, I would like to mention BJ Novak’s The Book Without Pictures. He has a very witty and funny conversation with the reader by wording and phrasing, as well as typography. This is my personal “textbook” for story-telling.
Designing can sometimes be a really time consuming task, how do you manage your time?
I have to admit that I am really bad at time management. It does not mean procrastination. On the contrary, I am too eager to fix a problem so that I usually stay up late which is really unhealthy and unnecessary. Follow a healthy working schedule is a big task for me.
How long does it take to design an object from beginning to end?
It depends on the clients. Some projects can be finished in several hours, and some may take over a year.
What is the most frequently asked question to you, as a designer?
I have always been asked if I consider myself as a graphic designer or artist. Because of my personality and background, I love to talk about philosophical thoughts and tell rather complicated stories which are a kind of contradiction with the matters that graphic design deals with. So I cannot say that I am a pure graphic designer, but I always strive to bring graphic design into a more physical and more experiential level and let graphic design products itself become a part of the art.
What was your most important job experience?
My most valuable jab experience is when I got my first job in an advertising agency as an account executive. At that time, I had been learning basic graphic skills for half a year and had no ideas about design methodologies. The art director did not allow me to do graphic design. I could only perform as a bridge between clients and designers. However, my goal was to become a graphic designer, so when I worked in teams, I sat next to designers and watch them doing their projects. I learned more than I could have learned at school during that time. This is how I started and I will never forget.
Who are some of your clients?
Some cosmetic companies, fashion industries, and beverage brands.
What type of design work do you enjoy the most and why?
I like hands-on practice, so I enjoy printed matters, print-making, and some projects that I can collaborate with artists or designers from other design fields.
What are your future plans? What is next for you?
I would like to develop some artworks and hopefully hold some exhibitions.
Do you work as a team, or do you develop your designs yourself?
For now, most of the time I do designs by myself. For large-scoped design projects I work with friends.
Do you have any works-in-progress being designed that you would like to talk about?
I am working on packaging for a set of essential oil perfumes right now. I will do some paper-cut pieces to exhibit the atmosphere that each smell creates.
Any other things you would like to cover that have not been covered in these questions?
Since I used to work in China and I am working with Chinese companies recently, at least I have a basic understanding of the development and drawbacks of the Chinese design market. As one of the Chinese designers, how to form a style of modern China is still a challenge. We need to be more creative towards our cultural legacy. This is my vision and my task.

Extended Interview with Yunzi Liu

Could you please tell us a bit about your design background and education?
I learned painting for around ten years before high school. For college, I studied English at Beijing Language and Culture University. Then, I worked in an advertising agency for a year. This experience made me realize that I had to study graphic design more professionally so I went to the United States for an MFA program at Maryland Institute College of Art and worked as a freelance designer thereafter.
What motivates you to design in general, why did you become a designer?
The impulse of creating something new urges me to innovate. Repetitive work is the last thing I want to do.
Did you choose to become a designer, or you were forced to become one?
I was not forced, but I was encouraged. My mom is the person who knows me better than myself. She saw the designer in me when I was very little so she sent me to an art tutoring center and she always encouraged me to enter the art world.
What do you design, what type of designs do you wish to design more of?
I like to design books. Typically, the stories in my mind are pretty complicated, so books can provide me enough room to narrate.
What should young designers do to become a design legend like you?
Do not follow the trend. I do encourage young designers to create something out of their passion and make them attractive. If you think outside of the box and make your idea convincing, you will be the one who leads the trend.
What distinguishes between a good designer and a great designer?
A good designer is always thinking in their audience's view and provide that the customers need, and a great designer keeps offering people some products or services that they will need in the future.
What makes a good design a really good design, how do you evaluate good design?
To make a good design even better, you should pay attention to the details. I evaluate design by examining if the details are designed carefully and cleverly.
What is the value of good design? Why should everyone invest in good design?
Good design can promote social development. In recent years, speculative design has become a hot topic. Designers no longer simply follow the users' needs, they start to predict the future and cope with probable issues. Most of the software updates and new mobile phone functions offer us more convenient or more interesting methods to achieve expected results.
What would you design and who would you design for if you had the time?
I would like to design for the poor kids in rural areas of China. Usually, they use donated textbooks that have been marked and not consistent. I do hope one day they can get their textbooks at a low price. I believe as technology develops, we can find recycled materials to realize this dream.
What is the dream project you haven’t yet had time to realize?
I always need time to redo or modify some of my previous projects. Whenever I look at the project I did before, I will come up with better ideas. I tried to redo several old projects and I learned even more than doing new projects.
What is your secret recipe of success in design, what is your secret ingredient?
My secret is summarizing my concept in one simple sentence. This may not be helpful for everyone, but it works well on me. After brainstorming and researching, I will get too many ideas to express in one design. At this time, I will force myself to make a choice and use one simple sentence to conclude my concept. This becomes a standard for me to examine if my idea is clear enough.
Who are some other design masters and legends you get inspired from?
I got inspired and encouraged by Sagmeister and Walsh. Not just Sagmeister and Jessica Walsh, everyone working in this studio is not just a designer, but also an artist. Their particular way of developing a project shows more possibilities for graphic designers like me.
What are your favorite designs by other designers, why do you like them?
There are many great designs and we can talk day and night. If I have to name one, I would like to say MUJI’s whole brand concept. It sounds like a cliche because so many people have talked about this design. However, it has been a guiding star for me since I started my career as a graphic designer. MUJI proves that a themed shopping experience can make a huge difference. The whole team’s design process and teamwork are also like textbook examples.
What is your greatest design, which aspects of that design makes you think it is great?
Choosing the greatest design is as difficult as choosing your favorite child. I worked hard on every project and each of them has room to be improved. Maybe I can tell a bit about the most interesting project I finished. I am a big fan of detective stories, so I initiated a project which is a life-size surreal crime scene where the audience can search for evidence and clues to find the murderer. I held an event in that space. People who signed up their names formed groups of detectives to solved the case together. I interviewed some of the participants and got many helpful suggestions. This is a valuable experience for me.
How could people improve themselves to be better designers, what did you do?
When I see a great design, I cannot help thinking about how did the designer come up with that idea. Typically, a big idea is a snap of inspiration. Even the designer might not know where it came from. To constantly create exciting work, we need not only a one-time inspiration but also a creative thinking method that can guide us to infusive results.
If you hadn’t become a designer, what would you have done?
I might have become a professional bartender. I know little about beverage and alcohol. I would like to learn if there is an opportunity.
How do you define design, what is design for you?
This is a frequently asked question and my answer changes every time. For me, “design” is everything that is evolving. At the very beginning, I was a half-outsider of graphic design and I thought “design” was a logical problem-solving process. So I highlighted this on the first page of my portfolio when I applied for the MFA program at MICA. Ellen, on the contrary, told us that design was not simply problem-solving, but a story-telling process. I cannot describe how huge her influence is on me. All in all, my understanding of design is always evolving. For now, “design” has become a much broader notion than simply a problem-solving process or even storytelling. It comes to an interdisciplinary level. Designers are no longer a messenger, but more like a pathfinder.
Who helped you to reach these heights, who was your biggest supporter?
My family. My mother encouraged me to do art and design since I was very young and she also gave me spiritual support when I doubted myself and stressed out.
What were the obstacles you faced before becoming a design master?
During my experience as a graphic designer, most cases that I have encountered are commercial ones, and some clients have told me not to be too creative. I understand that in some circumstances, being creative is not the priority, or even impedes the function of the design products. However, I cannot help doubt if I am doing the job that I enjoy. This sort of self-questioning was the biggest obstacle. Then I realized that it was my cowardness that hindered me from being an optimistic designer. If I have a dream of making a change, I should go for it however difficult it will be.
How do you think designers should present their work?
First, you should know who you are presenting to. If you are presenting your work to non-designers, you should use less jargon and explain every basic norm; if you are presenting to your boss or interviewers, go straight to the point. Second, you should introduce the brief you have received, and then summarize your concept. Before showing your design, you could also provide the audience some information about the research you have done or an inspirational mood-board you have collected. When you show your design work, tell the audience about your process, the problems you have encountered, and how you have resolved these problems. Then, it is time to answer questions.
What’s your next design project, what should we expect from you in future?
My next design project will discuss the plane and space. In the future, I will focus on experiential graphic design.
What’s your ultimate goal as a designer?
I wish that I can bring something new our of graphic design. Now I am working on using graphic design to create more interesting physical interaction with the audience.
How does design help create a better society?
Designers should take mane social responsibilities. Great designs will look beyond customers and inspect the social, political, and environmental climate to indicate and address future issues and provide more possibilities. Meanwhile, sustainable design saves resources on our planet. Collaborating with technological fields will also help solve social issues.
What are you currently working on that you are especially excited about?
I am currently working on an online store to sell my prints and other art crafts.
Which design projects gave you the most satisfaction, why?
I seldom feel satisfied with my finished projects. I feel better when I am working on a design, especially when I come up with a possible solution for the problem I have encountered. Solving a problem is a great satisfaction.
What would you like to see changed in design industry in the coming years?
I wish working conditions for graphic designers can be improved. I am worried about the designer's health because, in most places, designers are usually working for extra hours.
Where do you think the design field is headed next?
I think the design field will more tightly combine with technology and science. Artificial Intelligence and Virtual Reality have become a trend for a while. Also, speculative design and sustainable design will play a more important role in the future.
How long does it take you to finalize a design project?
It depends on the scope of the project and also the schedule of clients.
When you have a new design project, where do you start?
I will start with words and sentences. Even though I am a visual designer, texts still come quicker than images, which is reversed from most of my fellow designers.
Do you think design sets the trends or trends set the designs?
This is "the chicken or the egg" question. The fact is, in many cases, trends set the design, but great designs should always set the trend.
What is the role of technology when you design?
Technology is the best friend of graphic designers. We use software to deal with images; some programs can collect data; Artificial intelligence and Virtual Reality equipment expand the users' experience with design.
What is the role of the color, materials and ambient in design?
The color palette will define the personality of the design. For example, black and white indicate that this design product is pretty neutral and serious; pastel colors are soft and tender; high-saturated colors look energetic and unique. Materials determine the touch feeling, even the imaginary touch feeling if the audience is not able to touch the actual products. Ambient will influence the function of a design and how people appreciate the design.
What do you wish people to ask about your design?
I hope people can ask me why do you start this project. After I decide on one topic, I tend to research a lot of related information and get too many ideas. So I have to frequently ask myself why I start this project and be specific.
When you see a new great design or product what comes into your mind?
I will try to imagine how did the designer come up with this great idea.
Who is your ideal design partner? Do you believe in co-design?
I think co-design will work for some people. An ideal design partner is someone who can listen and speak politely about his or her ideas.
Which people you interacted had the most influence on your design?
Our program director Ellen Lupton at MICA influenced my design most. She showed me how important that story-telling is in design as well as the importance of emotions and experience.
Which books you read had the most effect on your design?
I would like to mention BJ Novak’s The Book Without Pictures. He has a very witty and funny conversation with the reader by wording and phrasing, as well as typography. This is my personal “textbook” for story-telling.
How did you develop your skills as a master designer?
When I learn new design skills, I practice with tutorials, not just watch, and develop some projects based on new skills.
Irrelative of time and space, who you would want to meet, talk and discuss with?
I would like to talk with Jorge Luis Borges. Even we live in different periods I can feel a strong mental connection with this literary giant. He provides philosophical guidance for me. Whatever job I am doing, I believe that I can get life suggestions by talking with him.
How do you feel about all the awards and recognition you had, is it hard to be famous?
I still have a long way to go before becoming a famous designer. It is hard but still rewarding.
What is your favorite color, place, food, season, thing and brand?
I love the color apricot. For me, it is a color of spring which is my favorite season. Going into nature is always the top one that I would like to do in my spare time. I like to go hiking or to the seashore to get some fresh air. For food, I am not picky. If I have to name one, I will say Sashimi. Favorite thing, for now, is my massage seat. As for the brand, I would like to pick up a series of products instead of a whole brand: Guerlain Muguet, a series of perfumes to celebrate Frech Le Temps du Muguet on each May 1st. Every year the perfume bottle features one special craft, such as ceramics, embroidery, and this year's silk weaving. This advertises and praises craftsmanship and produces great design work at the same time.
Please tell us a little memoir, a funny thing you had experienced as a designer?
Let me tell you about an embarrassing experience. Since I am a typical sensitive Asian girl, I encountered a severe culture shock when I first came to America. During my first year at school, there was an assignment to design a blindfold. I came up with a scenario where a girl was saying goodbye to her boyfriend who had to go far away for a long time. My idea for the blindfold was to hang thin willow (which means “stay”) branches down from the blindfold. Emotionally, the girl wanted to persuade her boyfriend to stay. But he had to go, so she covered her watery eyes to avoid him feeling too heartbroken. These tangled feelings excited me and I could not wait to realize this design. At this moment, my professor only said one sentence to kill my buzz: why not cry?
What makes your day great as a designer, how do you motivate yourself?
An inspirational conversation with my friends can make my day. Communication is very important for me to keep energetic and motivated as a designer.
When you were a little child, was it obvious that you would become a great designer?
I think so. When I was a child, I was not interested in anything except reading and drawing. When I was four, my mother sent me to an art tutoring center. I was the youngest but one of the best of the one hundred-student class (amazingly big class, haha). I showed my art talent at a very young age and that is why my family has always been supportive. I am very lucky.
What do you think about future; what do you see will happen in thousand years from now?
There are so many possibilities. I hope in the future, we can discover more environmental-friendly energy and co-exist with nature harmoniously. Technology should become a tool to protect the earth.
Please tell us anything you wish your fans to know about you, your design and anything else?
I wish I could write a detective story myself. I am planning on the plot.

By clicking Sign-Up, you are opting to receive promotional emails from A' Design Awards, World Design Rankings, World Design Consortium and Designers.Org You can update your preferences or unsubscribe any time.

You are now at the right step

Join Designers.org & Start Promoting Your Design Worldwide.

Create an Account