Chances are it's the first impression you'll make. It better be good.
It's not your brochure. Or your phone number. Or one of your dealers. Nope, these days, like it or not, your website is the first place the majority of your potential buyers and clients will go with questions. Can you afford not to answer them effectively?
WEB MADE SIMPLE (AND POWERFUL)
Using simple online tools (the same kind used to build this site), Overslot can build you a new site from scratch or redesign your current site within your existing platform for a very reasonable cost.
With extensive experience in information architecture, web writing, photo editing, and visual design (check out www.ucffoundation.org for a recent example), we'll make your site clean, contemporary, and compelling.
"Content," they say, "is king," which kind of make sense. After all, if you don't have anything to say, why build a site in the first place? Unfortunately, boating and fishing industry websites are often long on pictures and short on content.
At a time when potential buyers and clients make so many of their decisions from online research, that's a missed opportunity. With a background in professional outdoor writing and a deep, broad knowledge of saltwater boating and fishing, we make sure your site tells the whole story.
The Wheel is In Your Hands
For new builds, Overslot uses an online website building tool. Frankly, with a moderate amount of time and attention, you could build your own site with the same service. But you've got boats to build, lures to make, clients to put on fish, or whatever else it is you do that's higher priority. And we're really good at this stuff.
That being said, once we get your site built, we'll happily train you to maintain it yourself. If you run into a problem, you can always call us for a consult, but changing out text and photos is easy.
100% Mobile and Tablet Friendly
The percentage of users accessing the web via a phone or tablet grows quite literally every day. The web is adapting, but slowly. The vast majority of sites are still difficult to navigate on mobile devices, requiring users to pan and zoom and rotate to find what they're looking for.
So-called "responsive design," on the other hand, basically detects a user's screen size and adapts the layout of the site accordingly. For an example, if you're on a computer now, click on the bottom right corner of this window and make it gradually narrower. See how the content responds to stay readable? That's where the web is going, and we'll get you there.