“You see things; and you say, ‘Why?’ But I dream things that never were; and I say, ‘Why not’?” – George Bernard Shaw

Team Spirit

We are not a team because we work together. We are a team because we respect, trust and care for each other.

Don Paul Design Studio

Don Paul Design Studio is here to make things better and easier for you or your business. Whether it's something completely new or making what you have even better. Simply put, quality workmanship and experience paired with affordable prices is what Don Paul Design Studio has to offer.

My Skills

Graphic Design
Web Design

Web Design

A web designer creates the look, layout, and features of a website. The job involves understanding both graphic design and computer programming. Once a website is created, a designer helps with maintenance and additions to the website


Professional photographers combine technical proficiency with artistry to create images of people, animals, events and objects. Like most artists, they attempt to portray feelings, thoughts and other information without the use of words.


llustrators visualize and produce artwork and line drawings based on concepts dictated by clients or employers. They typically determine the medium and technique needed to produce the desired artwork.

Graphic Design

Graphic Designers should be artistic and creative and have strong verbal, visual and written communication skills. Designers often work independently and must meet strict deadlines.

My Skills


Web Design


Social Media


Graphic Design

Quick Q&A

I offer a wide range of graphic design services for both print and digital media.
Each project is unique in its specifications and I will work with you to define them. Before starting a project, we will discuss the details, and I will create a cost estimate and a timeline.
Eight qualities for a designer:
1) Passion, vision and self-motivation. Without these, you’ll be dragging a rock. You need someone who shares your vision. Nothing’s worse than a “what-do-you-want-me-to-do-next?” kind of designer. Well, no, yes there is. One who’s touchy and confusing, too.

2) Vocabulary. A creative lead should be able to articulate what’s happening and why, in language that you and your staff can understand. If you start hearing vague terms like “pop” and “impact,” make him explain what he means. Listen for, “If we do A and B, we can expect C.” This is not trivial.

3) Inquisitive intelligence. Look for someone who’s curious about almost everything and approaches life with a sense of wonder. Similarly, I want someone who’s taken the time to learn about my company and whose questions are perceptive.

4) Good conceptual skills. There are many ways to achieve any stated design goal. Conceptual skills find the new and interesting ones. You might articulate a hypothetical situation and ask her to describe three possible directions. Prepare to get out of your box. The best concepts are often unrecognized at first.

5) A portfolio. You’ll know in 15 seconds the designer’s skill level. Compare his work to excellence that you’ve seen, and don’t compromise. If it’s below what you’re seeking, end the interview right there. Politely, please.

6) Projects. If you see a lot of one-off stuff, no matter how attractive, it won’t tell you much; most designers can do nice, single pieces. Look for complete projects — Web site, print material and stationery, for example — that share a common look and purpose. Such work is more difficult to visualize, organize, and execute.

7) Real-world experience. The emphasis here is on “real.” Always ask under what conditions a design was achieved. How did the designer interact with the client? What was the role of each? Time frame? Revisions? Budget? Fantastic “portfolio pieces” are less desirable than solid design done under realistic conditions. If you find both, cheer!

8) Production skills. Your person will need production skills or know how to hire them. Nothing will slow you quicker than not being able to make something happen that you want to happen. Also, someone who understands typography is preferable to someone who can just type. Likewise, someone who understands the guts of Web coding is preferable to someone who can just run Dreamweaver.
Define The Problem - You can't find a solution, until you can spell out what the problem is.

Collect Information - Typically this means taking photographs, sketching, and interviewing the client.

Brainstorm/Analyze - Begin sketching or making diagrams to help understand how all the data and information collected may impact the design.

Develop Solutions - Create layouts with specific solutions to be shown to the client.

Feedback - No solution is perfect the first time around, so it's critical that the designer continue the discussion with the client to receive feedback.

Improve - With feedback in hand, thedesigner will go back and continue to revise and improve the final solution.

Build It - The precise details of the design is ready for print, web or what ever media you need it done in.

Creative Ideas

Creativity is the act of turning new and imaginative ideas into reality. Creativity is characterised by the ability to perceive the world in new ways, to find hidden patterns, to make connections between seemingly unrelated phenomena, and to generate solutions. Creativity involves two processes: thinking, then producing. If you have ideas but don’t act on them, you are imaginative but not creative.

Creativity begins with a foundation of knowledge, learning a discipline, and mastering a way of thinking. You learn to be creative by experimenting, exploring, questioning assumptions, using imagination and synthesing information. Learning to be creative is akin to learning a sport. It requires practice to develop the right muscles, and a supportive environment in which to flourish.

Get A Free Quote

Are you ready to get started on your exciting new design project? Do you need a price quote first to see if I can meet your budget needs?

Contact Me Today