By Chloe Castleberry

A lot goes into designing a website, especially if you’re a small business. You have to think about layout, of course, but also user experience and how customers can easily and conveniently make online purchases. It can be stressful to choose which design platform may work best for your needs, but if you’re on the hunt for the right website building and hosting company, then you should highly consider Squarespace.

Squarespace is one of the premier website designing sites, mainly for its affordability and variety, but more recently, the platform has launched a guided design system guaranteed to make the design experience more seamless. The best part: Anyone starting a website, regardless of if they have used Squarespace before, can utilize it. With Squarespace Blueprint, you can choose from professionally-curated layout and styling options to build a unique online presence from the ground up. With 1.4+ billion design combinations, you get everything you need in one spot. Read below to learn more about all that Squarespace Blueprint has to offer.

What is Squarespace Blueprint?

Squarespace Blueprint is an interactive, five-step design guide that uses your selections to build the foundation of a personalized website. You can choose from Squarespace’s strongest layout, font, and colour options to start and then keep customizing in the platform until your website is exactly how you want it. By answering a few simple questions, Blueprint will create a website specifically tailored to your business/brand needs, and you can continue to tweak from there to get it just right!

What are the features?

Features include (but are not limited to) expert guidance, which is exactly how it sounds. Throughout each step, Squarespace will provide clear design direction in addition to handpicked layout and styling options (sourced from both online trends and consumer data), live preview and progress bar, and an interactive design experience that allows you to make real-time design decisions for your custom website.

What are the benefits?

You’re in control of your business, so why should your business’ website be any different? Squarespace Blueprint allows you to keep that same autonomy while receiving clear and concise design guidance when you need it. Plus, if there’s ever a design element you don’t like or want to change, Squarespace allows you to easily add or edit content whenever you like.

Give it a try, and if you have questions or need help along the way, Squarespace Blueprint is there to help.

All products and services featured are independently chosen by editors. However, Blogging Tips & Events for Content Creators Everywhere | Blogher may receive a commission on orders placed through its retail links, and the retailer may receive certain auditable data for accounting purposes.

By Chloe Castleberry

Sourced from BLOGHER

Sourced from Forbes

Having a well-designed landing page is crucial for businesses to achieve their key performance indicators (KPIs) and boost their bottom line. An effective landing page can captivate visitors, convert them into leads or customers and ultimately drive revenue. However, creating an effective landing page is not merely about aesthetics; it requires a strategic approach.

Below, 18 Forbes Business Development Council members explore proven strategies to create landing pages that not only meet KPIs but also maximize conversions and contribute to the overall growth of your business.

1. Focus On Your CTA

A single, clear call-to-action (CTA) is a vital strategy for an effective landing page. This simple, direct proposition guides visitors towards conversion, improving KPIs and the bottom line. Ensure your CTA is compelling and distinct, making the next step unambiguous for maximum impact. – Tomer Warschauer Nuni, Pink Moon Studio Ltd

2. Be Consistent

Consistency is key. A landing page must have a clear call to action that aligns with the primary goal of the landing page. The “hook” has to be relevant to the goal and call to action. – Mark Clark, Modern Optical International

3. Demonstrate The Benefits To Customers

To effectively meet KPIs and increase the bottom line, your landing page needs to gain a prospect’s attention and lead them to action. Catch their attention with interactive graphics and video, but also deliver a “what’s-in-it-for-them” message—highlighting ROI, customer successes and testimonials. – Julie Thomas, ValueSelling Associates

4. Be Strategic When Choosing Your URL

An effective landing page starts with an effective, easy-to-remember URL. Think about vanity phone numbers—this would be a vanity landing page URL. Then, leverage the key pain points needed on that page so that people fill out the form or do your CTA. An easily-remembered URL, along with addressing pain points, is a win-win for all. – David Strausser, SEIDOR USA

5. Conduct A/B Testing

Create one to two landing page templates with content tailored to the audience. It’s critical to establish consistent layouts to properly A/B test which specific elements perform the best for each audience. Create messaging and value proposition “hooks” around keywords your audience searches for at each phase: education, consideration and decision. – Janet Waring, ArtForm Business Solutions, Inc.

6. Tailor Your Landing Page Strategically

We customize our landing page for some of our most strategic accounts. This means that when an individual from a strategic account visits our website, the content that they see is personalized for their company and industry. Web personalization helps create customized and unique experiences for customers and prospects rather than providing a single broad experience, helping to increase conversion. – Rakhi Voria, Procore Technologies

7. Optimize The Page For Conversions

Leveraging social proof helps alleviate visitors’ doubts or hesitations and increases the likelihood of conversion. Place these elements strategically, close to the CTA, or near critical benefits. – Lomit Patel, Tynker

8. Create Unique Pages For Adverts

Many businesses use the same landing page for all adverts. A landing page must be unique to the advert. The advert is the hook, the landing page must instantly reinforce the consumer’s decision to click on the hook by displaying the product, price and delivery, and then clearly outlining the CTA. The effectiveness of the landing page’s success hinges on its ability to match the advert. – Peter Schravemade, REACH ASEA

9. Use A ‘How To’ Headline

We lose more than half of the people who visit a landing page. The most effective way to keep them is to offer a benefit. The headline is going to be crucial. It doesn’t have to cost money, although a “get 10% off” headline works well. The “how to” headline works just as well because you are teaching customers how to solve an issue. Of course, pair the headline with a good CTA. – Bryce Welker, Crush The LSAT

10. Address Audience Pain Points

Create a single, clear and compelling CTA that is aligned with the audience and marketing messages that drive the traffic to the page. We showcase relevant and persuasive content offers that resonate with our target audience and build trust by telling their story, using their words in the copy and describing their pain point and desired outcomes as accurately as possible. – David Mattson, Sandler

11. Offer A Seamless Experience Across Devices

Combining clarity, simplicity and a seamless experience is the formula for an impactful landing page. Drive visitors to one desired action through a straightforward yet compelling page optimized for every device. But never stop testing, improving and refining to maximize results. Success comes from constant optimization through experimentation. – Abdulaziz Alnaghmoosh, Manga Productions

12. Keep It Simple

Adhere to the “keep it simple, stupid” principle, as effective landing pages should employ a good storytelling approach that includes real examples relevant to your target audience. Additionally, a clear CTA is crucial. Provide something valuable to your visitors without immediately requesting customer data, and aim to pique their curiosity enough to encourage them to take the next step. – Gregory Lipich, InfoSec Global

13. Improve The Guest Experience

In the hospitality space, a property’s website is often the first place consumers look for information. To drive bookings, meet KPIs and boost ROI, it’s important to center your webpage design around improving the guest experience. Mobile-friendliness, simple navigation, prominent CTAs and user-generated content are all important components to consider. – Frederic Dominioni, Solonis

14. Add Interactive Storytelling

Instead of presenting your site pages as usual, you can add things like animations, interactive graphics, videos and even mini-games. By doing interactive storytelling, you stand out and become memorable to your visitors. In the process, you drive higher engagement and conversions. However, always keep it simple. Don’t add clutter. – Wayne Elsey, The Funds2Orgs Group

15. Highlight Customer Testimonials

By incorporating compelling testimonials and positive reviews on your landing page, you can leverage the power of social proof to establish trust and credibility with your audience. This trust increases the likelihood of conversions and helps you meet your KPIs, ultimately driving the desired bottom-line results. – Kane Carpenter, Daggerfinn

16. Be Clear

A successful strategy for designing an effective landing page is to focus on clarity and simplicity. The headline should immediately communicate the value proposition, and the design should guide visitors toward a single, clear CTA. Engaging visuals, concise copy and social proof can build trust. This keeps users engaged, leads to higher conversion rates and increases the bottom line. – James Mull, htmull

17. Demonstrate Your Value

A key strategy is to spotlight how your solution tackles the visitor’s challenges. Back this with testimonials and case studies. Clearly articulate your value proposition and how it solves their problem. A precise CTA invites engagement with the solution, drives conversions and boosts the bottom line. – Michael Fritsch, UST Xpanxion

18. Intrigue Your Audience

Effective landing pages really are an art. It takes constant testing and changes even if they are ever so slight and based on engagement. It should begin with best practices such as ensuring it is a simple read that intrigues the reader and incorporates multiple CTAs that allow for conversion. If you use visuals, make sure they are pertinent to the offer and don’t overwhelm the reader. – Richard Lindhorn, VivoAquatics Inc.

Feature Image Credit: getty

Sourced from Forbes

By Andrea Pacheco

In 2021 I landed my dream job. Working at Apple, the holy grail of minimalistic design, innovation, and creativity. A place where misfits have a seat on the table and where bold, crazy ideas are highly encouraged. As a Product Designer, working at Apple was a life-changing experience, and all I can say is that I’ll keep carrying some of its principles with me wherever I go. In the one year that I worked at Apple, here are the top 10 lessons I learned:


  • Apple is a unique company and I believe that the way they do product design can only be successful due to their business model, which allows for innovation, failure, risks, and a strong focus on design craft excellence, even if it takes a long time to get there.
  • Build a great product, not an MVP.
  • Storytelling is the best skill we need to develop as product designers.
  • A top-down culture is not as bad as we think.

Disclaimer: The opinions presented here are all based on my experience and don’t necessarily reflect how Apple operates.

Great design will take you far, great communication will take you even further: influence people and move things forward.

Projects get built when enough people believe in them. From small talks to elaborating decisions to VP presentations. The way we speak, project ourselves, and elaborate our thoughts is fundamental for getting consensus, influencing people, and moving things forward.

My biggest learning was to put passion into my speech. Not only when presenting work, but especially when talking in meetings. Be truly excited about your work and show this excitement to everyone working around you.

Jobs had an amazing ability to make his ideas understandable and memorable because he spoke with passion. People may not remember what you said, but they will remember how you made them feel: confident, interested, optimistic, bored, reluctant, etc.

At the end of the day, we’re not only selling products to customers externally, but also selling our ideas to teams and stakeholders internally, and the key to any successful sale is communication.

Storytelling is your superpower: are we deck designers after all?

One of the things that surprised me the most was to see that for any piece of work being shared, designers would put together a keynote deck for it. It could be the smallest thing, like a quick look at the latest work progression, or big presentations, of course. At Apple, designers use the power of storytelling to influence others, instead of just showing what they are doing.

A few tips I learned when presenting work on decks are:

  • Tell a story instead of explaining the process.
  • Only focus on one idea per slide. Don’t confuse what you’re saying by having busy slides. Use one bold sentence per slide. Instead of paragraphs of text.
  • Use presenter notes as a script for your speech. Let the image/mockups paint the picture of what you’re saying in the background.
  • Rehearse your presentations. Even if it’s just a small design critique for a few designers, take one hour or less before the meeting to go through your narrative and know exactly what you need to say to get straight to the point.
  • Have fun! It goes back to how you want people to feel and how helping people feel optimistic during your presentation will help you gain their trust and move things forward (even if the work needs some iteration).

Big ideas are more important than usability fixes: the art of balancing long-term vs. short-term goals.

One thing I noticed is that most of the product teams won’t spend their bandwidth working on small wins and fixes. Instead, teams are focused on long-term impact and building the next big thing. This might explain why every year we see at WWDC Apple releasing a new great feature that will blow our minds, but that small minor usability issue is still there.

It comes down to the company culture. Apple is known for being an innovative brand, so there’s a natural expectation that the company will be working towards releasing innovative products and experiences and this affects how the company prioritizes its efforts.

So I guess the learning is if you want to be innovative, focus on the big wins instead of the small ones. Even if it takes more time to get there.

Trust your instinct, you’re an expert: in making decisions without user testing.

In the ideal world, whenever we’re designing, we user test to spot any red flags on usability or accessibility.

At Apple, you can’t just go out there and use usertesting.com to test your new designs. Imagine if word gets on the street and everyone knows what exciting new feature Apple is working on. You need to find new ways to test your designs, without compromising their secrecy of it.

One of the ways to do that is by running internal user tests with selected employees. Another way is to rely on expert reviews. Expert reviews are design critiques with highly knowledgeable people, usually design directors, VP of products, and managers. The stakes are high and you have to elaborate on the intentionality behind every single design choice. You might think this is a biased way of making decisions, but I’ve found those sessions way more valuable than any user testing I’ve been in. The amount of detail that gets challenged is unbelievable and you can see that the brightest people are looking after the user experience so these products are easy and simple to use.

Being a highly-output generator over a strategic thinker.

People say that Apple is a dream company for any designer and I believe most of it is since as a designer at Apple, you focus most of your time on one thing: the craft. The execution. How the product will behave (interaction design), look (visual design), and make people feel and scale on the ecosystem (system design).

And to have time to focus on craft and execution — and master the details — there’s an amazing smart product team (PMs, PMMs, etc) that will focus on product thinking and strategy.

I do have to say that I missed being more involved in product decisions. I was in charge of interaction and system design decisions, but I often missed having a seat at the table to think through the product strategy.

“One more thing”: going beyond the problem you’re solving.

You probably remember the One More Thing practice initiated by Steve. Well, that applies to the work inside Apple as well. This is not a mandatory thing, but I saw it quite a lot, and to be honest, I loved it.

It’s the bonus culture. As I said, everything is a presentation and all presentations are on the keynote. Bonus is a deck section that will go last on your presentation and it shows how you went above and beyond to explore other opportunities related to your project, some stretch goal, or new ways of winning.

In summary, it’s a chance to push the team to think bigger and look at other opportunities that are not being considered (or can’t at the moment). What I love about this culture is it gives designers a safe space to share their creative ideas while getting visibility from stakeholders, without the pressure and judgment of “having” to build it. If it gets buy-in, great, if not, it’s always good to have food for thought!

Simplicity is hard. Very hard. But when you get it, it’s beautiful.

Build a great product, not an MVP: maintaining a reputation of excellence.

When you buy an Apple product you don’t expect it to be in a testing phase. You expect a product of its highest quality and performance. This hardware development culture is also reflected in the software and service development culture at Apple.

I’ll never forget this one time when I was at a meeting with a product team from Apple TV, and someone said that we could do a release on the web and mobile platform, but we didn’t have the experience ready for TV. So the PM said “If we can’t launch the best experience across all our platforms now, we’re not launching it at all. If we need to wait another year to deliver the best experience for our customers, we’ll wait.”

I even got the chills! Never in my entire career have I heard a PM saying that we would delay the release to launch the best experience that people deserve to get.

I guess this story says a lot about the culture of excellence at Apple. Lots of people complain about how Apple takes a long time to launch features or products that the competition already has, but I truly believe this is due to the culture of just launching a product when we think it will be an amazing experience for people. And I know that this software development culture is only possible at Apple since the company is in a unique position of having a business model that allows for that.

Learn to say “no”.

This is one of the best things I’ve learned in my career. Learning to say no it’s all about learning how to prioritize impact. There’s only so much our brain can take and we can get done in a week. It’s important to put your energy into projects, meetings, and activities that will bring the most impact. And because at big tech companies, there are always exciting projects and opportunities all around, it’s quite easy to get involved in everything at once. But the best way to leave your mark is to deliver in great quality, what you promised. So, don’t eat more than what you can take.

“People think focus means saying yes to the thing you’ve got to focus on. But that’s not what it means at all. It means saying no to the hundred other good ideas that there are. You have to pick carefully.” Steve Jobs

A top-down culture is not as bad as we think.

Last but not least, one of the most distinctive traits of Apple is the top-down company. This means there’s a culture of presenting work to Directors, Managers, etc and getting their approval to move forward.

Every time I had a director or design lead disagreeing with my point of view, they were damn right. And that’s because, at Apple, there’s not much ego involved. I found that people are truly looking for the best user experience possible. So if someone disagrees with your point of view, they probably have a pretty good reason for that. There’s a safe space for a healthy debate and again, all-around intentionality.

The reason why I loved the top-down culture at Apple is that important decisions are taken faster. Having an expert give you the green light or not keeps the momentum. How many times in a bottom-up culture, do we spend weeks and weeks, sometimes even months, trying to get alignment with +10 people, because every single person needs to agree with the point of view? It is exhausting.

So again, my experience is that having that one leader to look up to help guide decisions is time-saving, it helps us focus on the design craft, instead of project managing.

By Andrea Pacheco

Sourced from UX Magazine

By Dirk Petzold

Simplify your social media game with ready-to-use templates.

In today’s digital era, social media has become an integral part of our lives. Whether you’re a business owner, a content creator, or an influencer, it’s essential to have a visually appealing and engaging social media presence. However, not everyone has the time or design skills to create stunning graphics from scratch. That’s where Adobe Stock comes to the rescue! With Adobe Stock contributor @orangeberry‘s set of simple social media post templates in Adobe InDesign, you can effortlessly elevate your online presence.

Simple Social Media Post Templates for Adobe InDesign
Simple Social Media Post Templates for Adobe InDesign
  1. Efficient and Customizable Designs: @orangeberry‘s set of social media post templates offers a convenient solution for those seeking professionally designed graphics. Each template comes in a standard size of 1080 x 1080 pixels, optimized for various social media platforms such as Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter. These pre-made designs provide a solid foundation, ensuring your content stands out in a sea of endless feeds.
  2. Versatile Design Options: With 12 unique templates to choose from, you’ll find a wide range of options to suit your brand’s aesthetic and communication needs. From bold and vibrant layouts to minimalist and elegant designs, @orangeberry‘s collection caters to diverse styles and content themes. Whether you’re promoting a product, sharing a quote, or announcing an event, there’s a template for every occasion.
  3. Seamless Customization in Adobe InDesign: The templates are created using Adobe InDesign, a powerful graphic design software known for its versatility and user-friendly interface. With InDesign’s intuitive editing features, you can easily customize the templates to match your brand’s colours, typography, and imagery. Make your social media posts truly unique by adding your own photos, logos, or other visual elements that resonate with your audience.
  4. Time-Saving Convenience: One of the biggest advantages of using @orangeberry‘s social media post templates is the time saved. By starting with a pre-designed template, you eliminate the need to start from scratch, significantly reducing the time and effort required to create eye-catching graphics. Spend more time crafting compelling captions or engaging with your audience while still maintaining a consistent and professional visual identity.
  5. Endless Possibilities: While the templates provide a great starting point, don’t limit yourself to their original design. Use them as a springboard for inspiration and let your creativity shine. Customize the layout, experiment with different fonts, or rearrange the elements to create a design that truly represents your brand’s personality.

Having visually appealing and engaging social media content is crucial. Thanks to Adobe Stock and @orangeberry‘s set of social media post templates in Adobe InDesign, creating stunning graphics has never been easier. With customizable designs and a range of options, you can streamline your social media game and present your brand in a professional and captivating manner. Don’t let design constraints hold you back; unleash your creativity with these ready-to-use templates and make a lasting impression on your audience.


Check out more graphic design templates on WE AND THE COLOR.

By Dirk Petzold

Sourced from WATC

As part of our series of design in 2023, How&How founder and creative director Cat How offers her view on what might happen in branding over the next year.

What do you think 2023 will hold for branding design?

I’m always highly sceptical about ‘trends’ in design. I’m very much of the mindset that fashions fade, while true design (where form follows function) is eternal. A good logo, therefore, should never follow (or be inspired by) a particular zeitgeist. It would not be the purest representation of itself, or the strategy behind it, if it did. So my future trend predictions lie mostly around ‘moods’ or themes that we’ve found emerging in the creative industry as a whole.


I’m seeing a glut of futuristic fonts, impossible 3D renders, and quirky sci-fi gradients emerging as a way of (sardonically?) talking about the known-unknowns of the Metaverse. Part joke, part next big thing… the jury is still out, but I’m really liking the retrofuturist humour.

Light Mode/Dark Mode Websites

We’re increasingly designing colour systems which work in light mode and dark mode as a way of future-proofing the websites of the brands we build. Not only that, but dark mode websites are more energy efficient than light mode ones, which is partly connected to my next point.

Beyond Green

As we’ve been designing more and more climate-tech and sustainability brands over the past year, we’ve found that conventional green as a brand colour is losing traction. Gone are earth tones, soft treatments and hippy-vibes. Eco-branding is moving into a more minimal, futuristic direction with simplified monochromatic colour palettes (see our On The Edge rebrand) which speak more to Gen Z. These new brands want to talk about climate in a minimal, aspirational and future-focused way.

Purpose or Mission-First Branding

After the insecurity of the last few years, people are desperate for authenticity, transparency and honesty from the brands they interact with. They demand more from brands in terms of what they say as well as what they do. Brands have always helped people keep companies accountable, but this has never been more true than today. Brands that misrepresent their products and clash with the values of their audience are quickly swept away.

What was your favourite branding project from 2022 and why?

One of our big pushes last year, as well as in 2023, will be to get more women in design, be this through a scholarship initiative, mentoring or internship programs for young female designers. It goes without saying, then, that one of my favourite design projects of 2022 was from a young designer called Tais Kahatt for Gulp Sichuan Chilli Oil. Such a fun little project with super-simple, but effective illustrations, edgy art direction and a mono palette centred around one punchy, spicy red. For such a young designer I was really impressed by Tais’ craft in bringing everything together. As well as this one, I loved Caterina Bianchini’s new rebrand for Bunch too. Super fun!

Sourced from design week

Sourced from weandthecolour.com

Are you wondering what the top graphic design trends will be in 2023? We tell you!

The graphic design industry is ever-changing and keeping up with the latest trends can be tough. But, if you want to stay ahead of the curve, it’s important to know what’s popular in the design world.

That’s why we’ve put together a list of the top 20 graphic design trends that we think will be big in 2023. From neon colors to vintage graphics, there’s something for everyone on this list!

So, without further ado, here are the top 20 graphic design trends for 2023:

1. Neon Colors

1980s and cyberpunk inspired poster design templates available as fully editable vector graphics.
Retro-futuristic poster templates with neon colors by Adobe Stock contributor Diana Hlevnjak, aka Polar Vectors.

Neon colors are making a comeback in a big way and they’re perfect for graphic design. They’re bright and eye-catching, and add a touch of fun to any design. Neon colors are perfect for logos, flyers, posters, and other marketing materials. That’s right – those garish, eye-catching shades that were once reserved for birthday parties and bowling alleys are now being used in everything from corporate designs to magazine covers. So what sparked this neon revival? Some say it’s a reaction to the muted tones of the digital age, while others believe that designers are simply looking for new ways to stand out in a saturated market. Whatever the reason, there’s no denying that neon is one of the hottest trends in graphic design right now. So if you’re looking to add a little pizzazz to your next project, don’t be afraid to reach for the neon crayons. Just don’t be surprised if your clients ask you to tone it down a bit.

2. Minimalist Design

Colin Coffee - limited edition packaging design by Reesaw Studio
A minimalist packaging design by Reesaw Studio.

Minimalist design is all about simplicity and clean lines. This trend has been popular for a few years now and it shows no signs of slowing down. It’s simple, clean, and modern, making it a great choice for branding, marketing materials, packaging, and web designs. If you want to create a modern and stylish graphic, opt for a minimalist design.

3. Bold Typography

Brixton SVG typeface, a hand-printed font family by Ellen Luff.
Brixton SVG typeface, a hand-printed bold font family by Ellen Luff.

Bold typography is another great way to make your graphic design stand out. Use large, eye-catching fonts to grab attention and add impact to your design. Just be sure not to use too many different font styles in one graphic, as this can look cluttered and confusing. From street signs to movie posters, this style of lettering is everywhere you look.

4. Vintage Graphics

1950s retro style vintage ad templates for Adobe Illustrator and Photoshop created by DISTRICT 62 STUDIO.
1950s retro-style vintage ad templates for Adobe Illustrator and Photoshop created by DISTRICT 62 STUDIO.

Vintage graphics are making a big comeback in the design world. If you’re looking for a graphic that has a retro feel, consider using vintage graphics. By pairing vintage illustrations with modern fonts and layouts, designers are able to create stunning visual effects that are both nostalgic and contemporary. This trend is also evident in the resurgence of vintage-inspired logos and brand identity designs. As more businesses seek to create a unique and memorable brand identity, vintage graphics are becoming an increasingly popular design element. With their ability to evoke a sense of history and nostalgia, vintage graphics are sure to remain a popular trend in the world of graphic design. You can find some great vintage graphics online or hire a graphic designer to create something custom for you.

5. Geometric Shapes

Abstract Geometric Poster and Cover Templates with Flat Pattern Design Elements
Abstract geometric poster templates with flat pattern design elements by blackcatstudio.

Geometric shapes are simple, yet effective, and they can add interest to any graphic design. Use basic shapes like circles, squares, and triangles to create patterns, or use more complex shapes to add depth and dimension. In recent years, we have seen a resurgence of geometric shapes in both web and print design, and it shows no signs of slowing down. While some geometric shapes are more playful, others can be used to create a more serious or sophisticated look. No matter what your style, there is a geometric shape that will suit your needs. So go ahead and embrace the trend!

6. Hand-Drawn Elements

Figara Line Drawings & Illustration
Hand-drawn line illustrations by Delightful Design.

Hand-drawn elements add a personal touch to any graphic design. Whether you use simple sketches or more complex illustrations, hand-drawn elements can add a unique touch that sets your graphic apart from the rest. If you’re looking for a way to add hand-drawn elements to your graphic, there are many resources online that you can use. You can find free clip art and illustrations, or hire a graphic designer to create something custom for you. Just be sure to keep the overall look of your graphic consistent with the overall style of your design.

7. Duotone Colors

NNNEURON Cosmetic branding by Studio Pros.
Duotone brand design by StudioPros.

Unlike traditional color schemes, which use three or more colors, duotone schemes rely on just two tones. This minimal approach can create a sleek and sophisticated look, perfect for brands that want to convey a sense of sophistication and style. This trend adds a bit of interest to any design without using too many colors.

8. Metallic Colors

Meiji, a multi print effects mockup — Adobe Photoshop templates by Studio Yorktown.
Meiji, a multi-print effects Photoshop mockup by Studio Yorktown.

Metallic colors are shiny and eye-catching, making them perfect for graphic design. Use metallic colors to add a touch of luxury to your graphic or to make it pop against a plain background. From shimmering gold to rich bronze, these colors add a sophisticated style to any design.

9. Negative Space

Graphic Design Trend: Negative space animal logos by Daniel Bodea
Negative space animal logos by Daniel Bodea

Negative space is the empty space around and between the subjects in a graphic. This trend is all about using negative space creatively to add interest and impact to your design. It’s a minimalistic approach that has been gaining popularity in recent years, as more and more designers strive to create clean and sophisticated designs.

10. Animated Graphics

Nicola Gastaldi, Taking a picture of a picture.
Animated graphics by Gastaloops.

Animated graphics are a great way to add movement and interest to your graphic design. Everywhere you look, from advertisements to websites to social media posts, businesses are using animation to capture attention and stand out from the competition. And it’s not just small businesses; even major brands are using animated graphics to communicate their messages. While some may dismiss animated graphics as a passing fad, there’s no denying that they are an effective way to engage audiences and deliver information in a memorable way. You can hire a graphic designer to create a custom animation for you or use free resources online to create simple animations.

11. Infographics

Download Adobe Stock Business Vector Infographics
Editable business infographics by Petr.

Infographics are a great way to present information in a visually appealing way. As a society, we are constantly inundated with information. In the age of the internet, we have access to more data than ever before, and it can be overwhelming to sift through everything and find what we’re looking for. This is where infographics come in. An infographic is a visual representation of data or information, and they have become increasingly popular in recent years as a way to quickly and easily communicate complex ideas. For graphic designers, infographics offer a unique challenge, as they must distill a lot of information into a single, visually-appealing image. As infographics continue to grow in popularity, we can expect to see more designers experimenting with this trend.

12. Icons

Futuro Next Icons by bloomicon on Adobe Stock.
An icon set by Bloomicon.

Nothing new but icons are simple, yet effective, graphic elements that can be used to represent different concepts or ideas. You’re probably thinking, “Icons are so overdone. Everyone is using them.” But that’s exactly why they’re such a popular graphic design trend right now. Icons are eye-catching and easy to understand, making them perfect for grabbing attention in a crowded marketplace. And because they’re so versatile, they can be used in a variety of ways to communicate your brand’s unique identity. So if you’re looking for a way to make your mark, consider using icons in your next design project.

13. Photo Manipulation

Fractal Mirror Poster Photo Effect Mockup for Adobe Photoshop
Photo manipulation effects for Adobe Photoshop by Pixelbuddha.

Photo manipulation is the process of manipulating images to create a desired effect. This graphic design trend is perfect for those who want to add a bit of creativity to their work. There are many different techniques that can be used in photo manipulation, so it’s a great way to experiment with your graphic design.

14. Vector Graphics

Download fun, playful vector graphics and illustrations in striking colors
Colorful vector graphics by Dariia.

Vector graphics are computer graphics that are created using mathematical objects called vectors. They can be transformed to any size without loss of quality. Vector graphics are nothing new in the design world but the clean and modern style is currently very popular and can be found across any type of media ranging from print to the web.

15. 90s-Inspired Design

365 Days of Grunge Typography Posters by Janine Heinrichs
365 Days of grunge typography posters by Janine Heinrichs.

90s design was all about big bold statements. From chunky die-cut shapes to DayGlo colors, 90s designers had a knack for making an impact. And while some 90s trends have since fallen by the wayside, others are currently making a comeback. So what makes 90s design so special? Part of it has to do with the fact that 90s designers weren’t afraid to experiment. They pushed boundaries and challenged convention, creating a style that was both eye-catching and forward-thinking. But 90s design also has a certain sense of nostalgia about it. Whether you love it or hate it, there’s no denying that 90s design is here to stay.

16. Grain and Noise Textures

Grain and noise textures by Pixelbuddha
Grain and noise textures by Pixelbuddha.

One of the latest trends in graphic design is the use of grain and noise textures. These textures can add a sense of depth and realism to a design, and they can also be used to create a vintage or distressed look. Grain and noise textures are often used in conjunction with other effects, such as halftone dots or overlays. When used correctly, they can help to create a cohesive and visually arresting design. However, like all trends, grain and noise textures should be used sparingly, as too much of either can quickly become overwhelming. So if you’re looking to add a little grain or noise to your next project, be sure to use it judiciously.

17. Experimental Typography

Experimental layer typography by Txaber Mentxaka.
Experimental layer typography by Txaber Mentxaka.

In the world of graphic design, experimental typography is having a moment. This trend involves pushing the boundaries of typefaces to create unique, eye-catching designs. While experimental typography has been around for decades, it has recently gained popularity thanks to the rise of digital design tools and social media. As a result, experimental typography is now being used by everyone from major brands to small businesses. And while not everyone is a fan of this trend, there’s no denying that experimental typography can be incredibly effective when used correctly. So if you’re looking to add a touch of personality to your next project, don’t be afraid to experiment with your typography.

18. Computer-Generated Graphics

Minimalist poster designs by Guangxi Cai and Qiaoqiao Tang
Minimalist poster designs by Guangxi Cai and Qiaoqiao Tang

It’s no secret that computer-generated graphics are becoming increasingly popular. Once relegated to the world of science fiction movies and video games, computer-generated graphics are now being used in everything from advertisements to product packaging. And it’s easy to see why. With their ability to create realistic images and text effects, computer-generated graphics offer designers a lot of flexibility. Plus, thanks to advances in technology, computer-generated graphics are becoming more and more realistic all the time. As a result, we’re likely to see even more computer-generated designs in the coming years.

19. 3D Elements

Lumen, a personal 3D project by Anna Caban- Szypenbeil
Lumen: 3D art by Anna Caban- Szypenbeil.

3D elements are nothing new. In fact, they’ve been around for centuries in the form of sculptures and other art forms. However, 3D design is now starting to make its way into the world of graphic design, and it’s definitely making a splash. Thanks to advances in technology, rendered 3D elements can now be created with ease, and they offer a unique way to add depth and interest to any project. From logos to illustrations, 3D elements are becoming increasingly popular, and it’s easy to see why. If you’re looking to add a touch of dimension to your next project, don’t be afraid to experiment with 3D design.

20. Serif Fonts

Perfectly Nineties font by Jen Wagner Co.
Perfectly Nineties font by Jen Wagner.

These days, serif fonts are all the rage in the world of graphic design. And it’s no wonder why! These traditional fonts convey a sense of sophistication and elegance, making them perfect for luxury brands or high-end businesses. But serif fonts can also be used to add a touch of stylishness to more down-to-earth designs. So whatever your project may be, don’t be afraid to add a little serif flair. After all, that’s what all the cool kids are doing these days.

Sourced from weandthecolour.com

By Brian Park

Why tech has an age-bias problem, and what we can do to fix it.

I’m building a business in senior tech. And yes, I’m aware that—for many of you—that will sound like an oxymoron: “Tech for seniors? My [insert family member here] can barely use their phone!” But prepare to be surprised: Here’s what I’ve learned about how wrong we all are.

By now, we’re all familiar with some version of the statistic that consumers ages 55 and over are growing in number and control 70% of our country’s wealth. That’s correct, a clear fact. We’re also all familiar with—and perhaps adherent to—a blanket assumption that older generations neither want nor understand technology. By contrast, that is a gross misconception; one that we in the tech industry are far overdue in addressing.

Before becoming a founder in the senior tech space, I spent over a decade working on “regular” tech products—most of which were geared toward twenty- and thirtysomethings. In fact, it was that front row seat to the age bias in tech that eventually led to my passion for developing tech innovation to serve adults 55 and over. As someone not in the demographic that my company targets, I’ve had to learn about our consumer the old-fashioned way—with user research, lots of conversations, and more than a few missteps. Now, nearly two years into building product for an older demographic, here are a few key things I’ve learned along the way about designing for our aging population:

Put the people—not the aging—first.

Too often, we tech folk have shorthanded usability for older adults by simply increasing font size and designing for iPad legibility.

I learned early that one of the best (meaning: worst) ways to belittle our user was to go into design thinking, “this is for someone over 55.”

One: Even if the U.S. Census and media brackets do still batch everyone over 55 or 65 into one single age range, in reality it’s about as far from a homogeneous group as you can get.

Two—and perhaps more importantly—that thinking, and its resulting designs, aren’t reflective of how that demographic sees themselves. No one wakes up in the morning and thinks, “It’s Saturday, I’m 60, what should I do today?” (Arguably, no one of any age does that—so why do we treat “senior” as a defining characteristic?)

As designers and product managers, we have to design for how our users define themselves—which, for this demographic, is almost never in an age-first way. This same idea applies to branding and communication elements like headlines and imagery: For example, we never use the word “senior” because it’s a mismatch with how our users describe themselves—instead, based on what we’ve heard from our consumers and our team members, we say “older adults.”

We also take special care with imagery—stock photos of this age group are full of these hazy, backlit, “golden years” kind of shots of people with gray hair walking in the park. This drives our team members, who are actually in this demo, crazy—it’s just so far off of how they actually live their lives and spend their time—doing activities, having coffee, visiting friends . . . all in normal lighting.

Which brings me to the fact that the so-called tech illiteracy of older generations is a fallacy.

Just think about it: People 50 and over were actually the first generations to adopt tech—they bought the first cell phones, mastered Pong, played the first Ataris, and Nintendos. The fact that these generations didn’t grow up as digital natives doesn’t mean they’re digitally inept or uninterested.

Instead, what the tech industry writes off as “tech incompetency” is more often than not a question of habit and training.

Take what’s commonly known as the “hamburger menu” as an example. Twentysomethings who grew up with phones in their hands have been trained—for years—to know that those three lines on a mobile website are an expandable menu. But older users, who may be newer to using mobile for browsing, don’t necessarily know that same design language—not because they’re dense, but because they don’t have those same years of training.

Instead of writing that off as incompetence, why not think about it as a design and training problem? How might we create designs and educational tools so that we’re bringing older demographics along with our design signals? How can we actually design products that this demographic tells us they want, instead of retrofitting designs for twentysomethings for an entirely different target market?

Finally: Think equally hard about the design of your team.

As a product manager at places like Zynga and ClassPass, a rule of thumb was to “design for ourselves.” That’s common in many tech environments, in which the average age of workers (35) more or less matches that of the user target.

But now that I’m building for someone whose age doesn’t match my own, that guideline no longer applies: I’m no longer personally a user of the product I’m designing, which means I can rely less on intuition and gut. Targeting a demographic different from my own has pushed me and my team to lean harder on design and marketing best practices—we do usability testing, talk to our consumers, prioritize elegant and simple design. When I was first thinking about the Hank concept, for example, I didn’t start to build anything right away, like I might have at other companies. Instead, I booked myself on a seven-day cruise to the Bahamas and spent the trip pitching the concept to cruise participants within the Hank demo. In exchange for their feedback, I would hand out dozens of Amazon gift cards. In some ways, I’ve found that being outside of our target demo makes the product easier to “get right”—because we, by necessity, have to remove our personal biases and assumptions from what we’re building.

What that also means is that I’ve hired a more senior team than most other tech organizations I’ve seen in the past. That’s not necessarily an effort to get us closer to our target demo’s age; it’s more a reflection of needing people who have the training to understand and implement those best practices rather than using our gut to get us halfway there.

In hiring folks that understand our user’s mindset, needs, and position, tech teams can better step out of an echo chamber of developing products for 20- to 30-year-olds. The 55 and over populations have been overlooked and misunderstood for too long by the tech industry, and they deserve some truly dashing product.

Feature Image Credit: Getty

By Brian Park

Brian Park is cofounder and CEO of Hank, a digital platform connecting adults 55 and over with like-minded people and activities in their community.

Sourced from Fast Company

By Gabe Boyd

And why.

There’s no doubt that technology has transformed the design world. While much of the design process used to involve hands-on work with X-Acto blades, Cow Gum, and French curves, it’s now evolved into a largely digital-driven industry. Apps of all kinds have digitized the functional elements of a creative studio: Dropbox in place of a filing cabinet, Slack in place of a quick call.

While it may seem that the litany of apps could potentially overwhelm a project or even stifle creativity, a handful of them have risen to the top of the design world’s list—for productivity, inspiration, and communication. We asked designers, illustrators, and creatives from around the world to share their go-to apps. Here are 22 they told us they can’t live without.

The responses have been edited for length and clarity.

Things and RightFont

The first is Things, a task management and productivity app. I find it super useful to manage my days, weeks, and months as far as organizing projects both professionally and personally. It’s native to iOS and macOS and keeps my mind clear and my desk clean.

The second is RightFont, which is a professional font manager for macOS. It’s intuitive and easy to use and has the ability to auto-activate with Adobe software such as Illustrator or InDesign. The dynamic font preview tool is also useful for comparing various typefaces with one another. It makes managing and installing fonts a smooth and enjoyable process.

—Dan Elliott, designer and art director


My most useful work app would be Dropbox. I keep all my work files and photos saved there, and it keeps multiple older versions of every file saved so I can go back if I overwrote something by mistake.

—Lucia Calfapietra, illustrator

Insight Timer and Todoist

Insight Timer is my go-to meditation app for goal setting, affirmation, and staying optimistic. I don’t consider myself a spiritual person but I believe in the power of the mind and visualizing success—just like athletes do. I’m happy to report that great things keep happening to my career as a designer and an artist.

I don’t know how to work or live without Todoist! [With] all my work and personal to-dos in one place and also connected to my calendar, my mind is at rest and I can focus on designing. I have “Work This Week” for priority jobs and “Work Bucket” for jobs that need doing but have no deadline (e.g., PR, website update, find art residency).

—Mamimu (June Mineyama-Smithson), designer/artist


It sounds funny but my go-to app is really just Spotify currently. I can work from anywhere at this point, and I can work both digitally or even with raw essentials—paper and pencil are easily accessible anywhere. The only thing I can’t work without is my music library!

—Steven Harrington, artist and designer


One of my favourite apps for inspiration is, in fact, Tumblr. I’ve remained loyal since 2010, and while the app has seen its ups and downs, from a design inspiration standpoint the sheer quantity of content, images, posters, archival documents, colours, textures, and text helps to keep my creative juices flowing.

—Andy Johnson, writer, editor, and designer

Lightroom Mobile, Retouch, and InShot

My photo editing is done through Lightroom. I also use Do You Travel pre-sets to give my pics a little added punch. I use Retouch for quick photo edits like removing stray lines or random objects from pics, and I use InShot for any simple video editing like splicing clips and speeding up footage.

—Joanna Muñoz, lettering artist and illustrator


My go-to app would be Behance! It’s a great source of inspiration because not only can you see a range of amazing work from various artists covering multiple disciplines, but you are able to watch in-depth livestreams which show a creative’s design process and methodologies. You really get a sense of the individual behind the work. Streams on Behance like Adobe Live are a perfect example of this! As well as being a freelance designer, I also have the privilege of being a host on Adobe Live. This gives me the opportunity to speak with creatives from different backgrounds and upbringings. This can certainly provide inspiration and influence within my own practice.

—Kieron Lewis, freelance graphic designer

VSCO + Photos

VSCO and my photos app go hand in hand. As a designer and illustrator, I often get inspired by the colours, scenes, and composition of the world around me. I capture photos often and edit them in VSCO, which allows me to really bring photos to life with their filters and editing options, like bumping up the saturation and adding some grain.

—Sophia Yeshi, illustrator and designer, Yeshi Designs

Adobe Illustrator 

I use Adobe Illustrator as a daily tool for poster and logo creation. It’s a very versatile tool that helps me achieve very complex designs and have fun in the process. It helps me as a designer/human in the way I can play around with shapes and generate striking pieces and patterns that can be used in lots of formats.

—Nubia Navarro (Nubikini), art director and lettering artist


I use Notion to order and control the flow of existing tasks or tasks without a start date or deadline.

—Jonathan Yoc, creative director, Brutal & Co.


Amongst my notes and camera apps, TikTok (and its “For You Page”) is a constant scroll of new, unexpected, and richly authentic perspectives, sandwiched between current world events, tear-inducing stories, and, of course, the occasional meme. Yes, it can turn into procrastination (we’ve all been there), but I truly believe many of the next top creatives are utilizing the platform and pushing it to be something far beyond the initial intention. Personally, I’m not there for “design inspo,” but instead open the app with a creative project top of mind and leave with a fresh outlook that I believe feeds back into the work and keeps it culturally relevant.

—Alby Furfaro, head of design at 303 MullenLowe


My current go-to app is Procreate for the iPad Pro. Seeing as I mix traditional and digital mediums, pen and ink has always been my preferred medium. I’m from the old-school era of designers who used light boxes, tracing paper, and scanners to create illustrations. Since switching to Procreate about four years ago, it has helped a great deal in bridging the gap in the process I was used to for executing my artwork. I find that I produce at a much faster rate now as I directly sketch/ink in the app, replacing the process of sketching, inking, and touching up on a light box or tracing paper; scanning; then transferring to either Photoshop or Illustrator, which I had been accustomed to for so many years.

—Sindiso Nyoni, graphic artist/illustrator


I admit I’m not the most app-centric type, but I will say that I love my Notes app. I have notes for basically every avenue of my life ,from meeting notes to TV shows I want to start to Wordle guesses I’m sitting on. It’s chaotic, but it’s all there.

—Katrina Ricks Peterson, art director, Actual Source


There are only a few primary apps I use (other than the ubiquitous design software) worth noting. The main one would be Are.na. I use this as a research tool for projects—mostly as private channels, but a few that are public. It allows you to gather not only images but documents, text, links, sounds, etc. There’s also a bit of community involved that you can tailor and isn’t based on an algorithm.

—Daniel Kent, creative director, Ikhoor Studio

Apple Calendar and Pinterest

Apple Calendar is synchronized with my Google account, my phone, and my computer, so I have my schedule very organized. I think this is a very important point in my day as a freelance designer in order to focus on work, complete my tasks, and have a life-work balance.

I use Pinterest for quick inspiration every day. What I like best about Pinterest is the strong visual associations, but I’ll say my fave for this are some websites like Savee (they should make an app!), The Brand Identity, or Fonts in Use.

—Pia Alive, independent creative director


Instagram is a great source because it has been used by designers to showcase their portfolio/works. I follow a lot of creative individuals, and they all have different design approaches, so the pieces shown on my feed have a range and have mixed styles, from mild to wild ideas! Looking at the best works isn’t just to gather inspiration for my next work, but it has become a motivation that I can also do more great things that other creative individuals would be able to take inspiration from.

—AJ Trinidad, art director and creative design specialist


My go-to app would have to be InDesign. As much as I would love to work exclusively on an iPad (I love the idea and simplicity of it), it’s InDesign that keeps me attached to my MacBook. Besides being the only full-featured app to lay out books and magazines on, it’s the perfect blank canvas to throw ideas onto and organize however you like, with very few restrictions. But then again, it’s one of the first applications I was trained on, so you learn to basically do everything on it. . . . I’m sure the same could be said with Excel?

—Giuseppe Santamaria, photographer and designer

Feature Image Credit: aqabiz/iStock/Getty Images Plus

By Gabe Boyd

Sourced from Fast Company

By Aaron Rasmussen

Wasting your time may be an example of exaptation, where traits evolved to serve one function end up serving another.

When I was 17, I read about the first natural language A.I., named SHRDLU, created by Terry Winograd way back in 1968. The user could talk to it about various shapes in a block world and it could respond and manipulate the world with impressive comprehension.

What struck me was how SHRDLU died. Operating systems back then were updated frequently and were rather bespoke. Each update caused a type of bit rot in existing programs, making various functions inaccessible. Every year or two, someone would try to have a conversation with SHRDLU, and it would error out earlier and earlier, becoming more and more aphasic and finally mute.

I found the slow death of this A.I. tragic, dramatic, and gripping. I tried to resurrect its code, and like so many others, I failed. There was no point to any of this. It was only a curiosity for me — some might call it a waste of time.

But what I’ve found over and over is that the things you waste your time on lead to your best designs. This random inspiration and diverse interests approach to innovation and design is a repeatable technique, and I’m certainly not the first to say so. Nobel prize winners are about three times as likely as the general public to have an artistic avocation. It may also explain why the concept of a liberal arts education has endured for nearly two millennia.

Humboldt incorporated subjective emotional experience into his scientific works thanks to conversations with his friend Goethe. Elon Musk’s use of Iain M. Banks’s ship naming conventions is evidence of some wasted, or possibly well-spent, time reading the Culture series. Newton was a poet. Galileo was a painter. Before Oprah launched one of the most successful book clubs ever, there was Oprah’s love of reading.

Turn Wasted Time Into a Resource

With the modern non-stop pressure to produce and the inundation of “productivity hacks,” I can be as hard on myself as anyone for wasting time. In order to turn a waste of time into a valuable design resource, you need to be analytical about your consumption, but only after the fact. That’s how you extract utility in the future. In Book 2 of The Analects, Confucius said, “Learning without thought is pointless; thought without learning is dangerous.”

Firstly: Enjoy. Go toward what interests you. Don’t judge yourself. Give yourself permission to abandon a book halfway through and start three more simultaneously. Spend an hour trying to take a photo of a bumblebee and fail entirely. Watch reality TV and watch the ads too. Learn to weld without having a welding project in mind. Eat a croissant.

Secondly: Be retrospectively analytical. You are always learning, even if you don’t notice at the time. Take a moment to think about how you’ve chosen to spend your time and what you learned. Maybe you learned how a novel holds (or doesn’t hold) your attention, how a new language-invariant interaction from a video game crosses cultural barriers, or lessons in teamwork from whirligig beetles. This analysis sometimes happens years after the experience, or you may revisit the same experience several times at different intervals and draw other lessons from it.

Finally: Always create. You will go through production and consumption cycles. But you can go through consumption cycles with no guilt if you know you will have a production cycle in the future. Without the confidence that you will create, you will always fear being only a consumer, a critic, or a viewer. With the confidence that you have created and will create, you can waste your time delightfully and without compunction.

In the End, Wasting Time Can Lead to Your Success

Wasting your time may be an example of exaptation, where traits evolved to serve one function end up serving another. In 2010, I sketched out a documentary series that was ultimately my inspiration for MasterClass. I wrote a list of possible instructors, and in looking back on that list, I see Annie Leibovitz, Hans Zimmer, and James Cameron, all instructors who now have their own MasterClass. I also found J.D. Salinger, Steve Jobs, Trent Reznor, and, strangely, Terry Winograd.

After working with my co-founder, David Rogier, and our team to build and shape the concept into MasterClass, I took a year off, travelled to 28 different countries, and became interested in for-credit education. The space seemed crowded and hard to break into, but in pondering why SHRDLU was so good at natural language responses, compared to, let’s say, Siri, I realized how valuable a highly-constrained universe is for teaching. And introductory topics are well-constrained universes. This was the kick I needed to get out and start Outlier.org.

I might have called reading about an early A.I. and getting emotional over it a waste of time, but looking back, it’s hard to think there isn’t value that it provided in my most recent companies. Your interest and development of a trait like skill in music may end up serving another function, like writing dialogue the way Aaron Sorkin does, like music. For all you know, your waste of time will turn into your next big creation.

Feature Image Credit: Getty Images

By Aaron Rasmussen

Founder and CEO, Outlier.org@AaronIRasmussen

Sourced from Inc.

By Dirk Petzold

This well-designed resume template is available for download on Adobe Stock.

Consisting of four pages including cover, letter, cv, and closing page, this high-quality resume template is a real eye-catcher. Designed by Adobe Stock contributor @GraphicArtist, this beautiful template can be edited very easily. You only need basic knowledge of how to work with Adobe InDesign. Using this modern and minimalist resume template, you are sure to stand out from the crowd of competitors. Created with a uniform layout and delicate yellow accents, this resume and cv template will hopefully help you to get your desired job.

As mentioned before, this customizable resume template requires Adobe InDesign. You can get the latest version from the Adobe Creative Cloud website, just have a look here. Feel free to learn more about this Adobe InDesign template by clicking on the following link or have a look at the images below.

Modern and minimal resume, CV, and cover letter InDesign templates with yellow accents.
This modern and minimal resume, CV, and cover letter InDesign templates with yellow accents can be downloaded here.

Take a look at our recommended Templates category to find more design assets.

By Dirk Petzold

Sourced from WATC