Strategy.

I especially enjoy the moment of synthesis of all the data and insights into imagined experience directions. Both of my previous bosses in feedback indicated strategy as one of my strongest skills.

Strategy.

I especially enjoy the moment of synthesis of all the data and insights into imagined experience directions. Both of my previous bosses in feedback indicated strategy as one of my strongest skills.

Strategic approach.

Not only I enjoy creating experience strategy, but also strive to think strategically throughout all design tasks. When my lead at Skygate asked me to prepare a start-up pitch with mock-up UI and branding, I proactively proposed screens for three phases. Even without defined strategy, in-prompt screens reflected process of development of the new service, taking into account changing priorities and functionalities.

Technological expertise.

To be able to create strategy for new digital products, one needs to know capabilities and limitations of emerging technologies. I make sure to keep up with tech news, continuously learn, follow published papers, and experiment with designerly applications - more than once you can find my desk buried in pieces of prototypes or notes scribbled from online tutorials.

Business perspective.

As much as I enjoy freedom of personal projects, there is a different kind of satisfaction in navigating a more tricky scenario of multiple stakeholders. I feel confident in recognising different (often conflicting or unsaid) needs and requirements. Former UX Vice President of User Experience at Huge in Europe, Josh Payton, taught me that a good UXer has to balance the intersection of user needs, business requirements and tech constrains.