Big Big Design is a web communication firm that can help you shift into gear to engage the power of the Internet with a website that “gets it” and a social media strategy that connects with the community that’s key to your success.
Today, successful companies understand that it’s all about building community — one individual at a time. Big Big Design helps you navigate the rumbling social media landscape to tell a compelling story and create a community of brand advocates.
Then, with savvy use of tools like online advertising, web traffic analysis, search engine optimization and clear, effective website design, we convert that community of prospects into customers, keep existing customers coming back, build revenue and cut expense.
Cynthia Closkey is president of Big Big Design, and she loves to help everyone get the most out of the Internet.
With three degrees from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and years of experience at high-tech companies across the country, she brings together skills in marketing strategy, UI design, communications, product design, business process improvement, and management.
A native of Butler, PA, Cindy has been a member of the board of Butler Downtown. She’s currently a partner and board member of SVP Pittsburgh. Cindy runs the Pittsburgh Bloggers online blog directory, which she co-founded in 2004. She teaches web publishing at Point Park University.
In 2010 Cindy was honored as an influential Woman in Media by the Women and Girls Foundation of Southwest Pennsylvania.
Danielle Nicol, web designer, is a Pittsburgh native who gathered her 17 years of high-level client communication and information management experience in industries ranging from advertising, global supply chain management, and law.
Danielle holds a BS in education from The Pennsylvania State University and became interested in harnessing the power of technology when her college PC irretrievably devoured the first draft of her scholars thesis. Flashing forward, Danielle started her first blog in 2002 to assure the folks back home that Cleveland wasn’t nearly as terrible a city as she was raised to believe.