The way we see it.

Our Design Principles


We strive to adapt our process and final product to your operating budget and clientele.

Tight on time or money? We can give the little touches to an already existing site template and get it up quickly and at budget.

Most clients want a made-from-scratch custom site. We can work according to whatever design specs you have, whether that means making your site seem as professional as possible or adding in effects to make your site pop. We can also add in whatever code you need behind-the-scenes to give your site the features it needs.


Ever pull up a site on your smartphone that was either too big or too tiny to read? Failure to code a mobile website may have been understandable in the past, but today—when more than 30% of all web traffic comes from mobile devices—we think that just doesn't cut it.

Some of your clients will use computers, but a lot of them will use their tablets or smartphones. But however users come to your site, we'll make sure what they see is readable and attractive: that's the goal of responsive web design.

But it's not just a matter of looking nice: sometimes it's a question of accessibility. If a client with impaired vision visits your site, you want them to get a comparable experience to other users. We can optimize your site for screen readers to help with this and implement other features to make your site friendly to accessible technologies.

Company Philosophy

Right now our team is split between Napa and Charleston, SC. A lot is different between the two cities, but they both share a culture of calmness. The work gets done, but we walk slower and have sometimes been known to sit down with a glass of wine.

Our goal is to bring this culture of calmness to our clients. Developing a web presence doesn't need to be a stressful experience. In fact, it's our goal to make the process painless—pleasant, even.

We have a glass of wine culture. If working with us is so stressful that you don't feel like you could do it while sipping a glass of wine (or a cup of tea, if you prefer), then we're doing something wrong: we've made the process too stressful.