Artifacts were categorized in a dynamic Object Navigator, people could use to browse and explore.
Museum Secrets, a TV show on the History Channel needed a website. But, not just any website, the site had to inspire like a visit to the hallowed halls of the world’s premier museums. It had to educate visitors in a fun and engaging way. Oh, and it also had to generate the kind of awareness that would help the show get picked up for an additional season. In layman’s terms, this is what they call a “Tall order”.
We started by familiarizing ourselves with the show’s amazing subject matter – ancient artifacts, historical maps and more. These were then categorized in a dynamic Object Navigator visitors could use to browse and explore the site. Each artifact page featured videos, slideshows and custom interactive content to give a deeper dive into the significance of each piece. According to analytics the site had a large number of visitors with very low bounce rates. And…it helped Museum Secrets get picked up for another season. Go history!
How does a phone company stand out in the hullabaloo that is Toronto’s Eaton Centre mall during the lead up to Christmas?
A live action videogame streamed to Facebook Live
Fallsview Casino and Resort needed a site to reflect the excitement they offer as one of Canada’s most entertaining destinations.
They asked us to create an in-car driving simulator using real Ford production cars.
Clothing retailer Express wanted to make a splash at events across Canada.
Canadian Tire needed a way to wow people at an upcoming tradeshow.
When Pixelpusher was asked to redesign the Canadian Red Cross website, we ensured that immediacy of information was central to the design.
Dr. Oetker asked us to think outside of the [pizza] box.
Metrolinx, Southern Ontario’s regional rail authority, wanted to publicize some expansion plans.
What secrets can be found deep in museum vaults?