Everwear is my latest startup. It's still not ready for daylight, but I can't stop myself from sharing because it's been such a fun little project.

Built from scratch in a couple days with Rails 4, Angular JS, Twitter Bootstrap, HTML, CSS, and Javascript.

Because Everwear individually sizes customers, you can order jeans online with confidence.

Angular JS was used to allow for instantaneous searching and filtering.

Nice little cart.

New customers have to schedule an appointment to get sized.

Otherwise, checkout is very straightforward.

Mobile views are still a little rough, but there.

More mobile.

And one last mobile.

As a founding member and VP of Product at LegalReach, I was responsible for all design, front-end devlopment (including much Rails work), and product strategy.

Built with Rails, Bootstrap, HTML (HAML), CSS, Javascript (Coffeescript), Photoshop, iOS Simulator, Hipchat, and lots of coffee.

Some key wins: over 10,000 new attorneys, 10x growth, 5x engagement, 5x conversions, and built revenue model

Our about page. There's a nice parallax scrolling effect on this page.

More of the about page (and our whiteboard).

The consumer-facing homepage is highly optimized for conversions. We found this sparse look to yield the best results.

The how-it-works diagram has a nice interactive component.

An attorney profile.

I coded tons of emails. This fully-responsive template looked great on mobile.

The News Feed delivers a customized digest of relevant legal news.

An intra-attorney question-and-answer application saw some early traction.

Editing a question — the modal encouraged brevity.

A short-lived but interesting landing page.

Early on we experimented with crowd-sourced referrals.

An earlier version of the search page.

Cinch was a startup looking to make shipping easier and more efficient for smaller scale eBay and Etsy sellers.

Built with Rails 4, Bootstrap, HTML, CSS, Jquery, Stripe, and Javascript.

Cinch picks up your package, packages it, and ships it.

eBay and Etsy sellers were inital targets due to the volume of hobbyist shipments.

The backdrop for the form is a screenshot of the seller's own page.

A mobile view of the homepage.

Code Cavalry is still in early alphas. Coders can pay for help from experts when they get blocked on a particularly difficult problem.

Built with Rails 4, Angular JS, Firebase, Bootstrap, HTML, CSS, Javascript, and stripe.

We strove for absolute simplicity in the design; when you're blocked, you just want to be unblocked asap.

That horn has a fun little animation to it.

Once a session is initated, a chat appears.

We're getting into some projects that are a bit older now. These were two projects that came out of the same ideation session. Go Enjoy tackled group activity booking and Go Cook took a stab at ordering recipe specific ingredient packages.

Built with the usual cocktail of code.

Activities for company outings in the SF area are displayed on one page. Images scroll horizontally.

I need to go to this place — still on my to-do list.

Group details are added inline.

Mobile view.

Similar interface (we popped these out quickly). Pick a recipe to order

De-select ingredients you already have.

Malkerson Gunn Martin is a high-end boutique commercial real estate firm in Minneapolis. Like many boutiques, their existing website was horrendous. My budget was small, but I was able to put together a respectable web presence for them.

This one's built on top of WordPress.

The homepage scrolls notable projects they were involved in.

Attorney pages provide all the expected information.

WordPress was used so that the office can easily add news items about their attorneys.

My personal blog. If you're interested, this post provides some background on the blog. It's currently in a slight state of disrepear, but I hope to have some time to tackle it soon.

The core of the blog is Scriptogr.am, which is a service that renders markdown files on my Dropbox into a blog. I've provided the styling. Overall, Scriptogr.am is wonderfully simple but a bit slow. I may switch it up in the future.

I'm a big fan of minimalistic blog design — blogs are about reading and clutter distracts the eye.

We all read so much on our phones these days that it's important to make some typographical accomodations.

I couldn't help but include this, our wedding website. The implementation is a bit hacky (I was really busy at the time) but the sentimental value is unmatched; I still have fun scrolling through it.

I'm not quite sure why you'd want to, but if you're curious, feel free to take a look (I can't bring myself to let the domain lapse).

The color pallette and typography is inspired by our save-the-dates.

The save-the-dates used early-1900s postcards, so I tried to stick with the theme.

Probably TMI.

All the requisite wedding info, nicely presented.