PRZOOM - /newswire/ -
Surbiton, Surrey, United Kingdom, 2006/10/19 - Webcredible, a leading web usability and accessibility consultancy, has appointed Mark McElhaw to the newly created role of head of client services.
A usability and information architecture specialist, Mark joins Webcredible from PTG-Global in Australia. He will be responsible for scoping and delivering all client projects, driving new business, and planning and managing all marketing activity.
Mark has more than twelve years experience of web design and usability, in particular web interaction, user interaction and information architecture. He worked as a principal consultant at PTG-Global in Australia where he developed the company’s Eye Tracking service, to help clients evaluate the effectiveness of design concepts on their websites. Prior to that, Mark worked as a usability specialist at Access Online. He has managed web projects for many government and educational bodies, as well as commercial businesses across the finance, telecommunications and travel sectors.
“Demand for our web usability services has grown significantly in the last few months and, following a number of key new business wins, we recognised the need for a usability specialist who could work closely with our clients to co-ordinate and manage their projects. Mark has an enviable ability to translate complex client briefs and design ideas into compelling websites that really deliver against user requirements and he will play an integral role in growing our business,” said Trenton Moss, director, Webcredible.
Webcredible is a UK-based web usability and accessibility consultancy, dedicated to making websites easy to use, accessible to all and ultimately more effective. Launched in 2003, Webcredible has enjoyed year-on-year growth of over 300 per cent and is now one of the most respected consultancies in the usability and accessibility industry.
Webcredible works with a long list of private and public sector clients based in the UK, Europe and North America including T-Mobile, Norwich Union, Yamaha, the BBC and the World Health Organization.