Belvic Online Solutions

Belvic Online Solutions

Belvic Online Solutions locationLondon, +44

(3 Reviews)

Belvic Online Solutions is a creative web agency. Our focus is on developing creative websites, web applications and delivering custom-made software couple with a strategic search engine optimization. Belvic Online Solutions presents his own unique way in your own style. We present each task as a pure experience through the right mix of strategy, design, technology and creation.
Belvic Online Solutions consists of a team of young and enthusiastic creative who only go for a high quality result.

Belvic Online Solutions Reviews

Belvic Online Solutions Reviews


Review of Belvic Online Solutions by Harris
5 13/06/2016

I asked them to work on project from me and it was done with in time and support given was great and everyone was friendly and professional.

Harris
Review of Belvic Online Solutions by Rash
5 11/06/2016

Highly recommend Belvic Online Solutions. They were extremely efficient and professional at every stage. I have never worked with a company who displayed such quick turnaround times. They have a large team who are extremely helpful. The website Belvic Online Solutions produced had everything I asked for, and also looked very professional and clean. They are excellent value for money. I would highly recommend Belvic Online Solutions to anyone looking for a new site, particularly if they are short of time, but either way, you will not be disappointed.


Rash
Review of Belvic Online Solutions by Rumi
5 11/06/2016

These guys are fantastic! They couldn't be more helpful and patient with me! I highly recommended them! They've done such an amazing job of my website.

Rumi

Belvic Online Solutions


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Belvic Online Solutions Q&A

Belvic Online Solutions Q&A

What makes a great website?

1. Strong and clear message
2. Easy navigation
3. Content and more content
4. Community

What questions might you ask a client when starting a new project?

Describe your target audience.
What is the purpose of the website?
What are your corporate core values and how do you express them to your visitors?
What makes you different from your competitors?
Why should people do business with you rather than your competitors?
Describe the style of the website you want.
Do you have specific company colours that need to be used?
Can you provide the Pantone numbers for your company colours?
Do you have any other materials that the site needs to match with in some way (brochures, press materials, etc.)?
What do you like most about your current website?
Is there any functionality or options on your current website that you plan to keep (other than the content)?
What are your top 3 frustrations with your current website?
What do your current competitors’ websites have that you wish to have?
Are there any websites with designs that you like?
What about those websites would you like to be incorporated into your website?
What types of things do you see on other websites that you really like?
What types of things do you see on other websites that you really hate?
Name the 3 things that are most important in the design of your new website.
Name the 3 things that are least important in the design of your new website.
Where is your website hosted?
Do you have full access?
Can you provide usernames and passwords?
Who will be involved on your end in the development of the website?
Any other contractors?
Who or how will you be managing website upkeep?
Do you have a budget you are trying to meet?
Scope & Specs
Does your current web host meet all your new website’s needs (space, bandwidth, databases, etc.)?
Do you plan on or need to move to a new host provider?
Do you need help finding the right web host?
Do you already have a URL you plan to use?
If not, do you need help selecting and registering a good URL?
Do you have a logo you plan to use or will one need to be created?
If you have one, can you provide the original artwork files?
Will you need a favicon created?
Do you have a tagline you wish to use or do you need help creating one for your site?
Do you have a completed site architecture for the new website or will this be part of the scope of work?
How many pages will the finished website be (estimated)?
Do you have any page wireframes ready or will those need to be produced as part of the scope of work?
Do you have the content for the website or will content creation be a part of the scope of work?
How many pages of content will need to be developed?
Will there be any cross-promotion of content within the site?
Please provide details on content cross promotion.
Will we be importing and formatting your content, or do you plan to do this?
Do you or your team need training for making website updates, content publishing guidelines, etc.?
What types of actions do you want your visitors to take on your website?
Do you have any specific photos you plan to use?
Do you have full rights to those files?
Can you provide hi-res files to us?
Will we need to find and/or create any images for the website?
Will video or audio be a part of the new website?
Can you provide us the proper files or is creation of this content part of the scope of work?
How many videos or audio files will be added and/or created?
Will any customizations need to be made such as optimizing for search, adding content overlays, customized wrappers, etc?
Do you require online chat features?
Do you have any other media or PDF documents that need to be incorporated, or will any need to be created?
Will these need to be optimized for search?
Will your visitors require any special needs (i.e., screen reader ready, larger fonts)?
Do you require your site to be mobile friendly (responsive design)?
Do you have any specific mobile requirements?
Do you need multi-language support?
Will you need a shopping cart system for e-commerce?
Do you have a system you already use?
Are you in need of an upgrade?
Do you need a content management system?
Do you have a preference for which CMS to use? (i.e., WordPress, Joomla, Drupal, Concrete 5, Magento, etc.)
If not, do you need help selecting the best CMS for your needs?
Will you need multiple levels of access?
Do you need to be able to manage content publishing approval processes?
Does your site need a blog or a forum?
Will users need to log in to your site for any reason?
If so, why?
Do you need any password protected areas?
What kind of content will be put behind password protected areas?
How many web forms does your new site need?
What is the purpose of each?
How do you want the submitted info handled? (email, database, etc.)
Do you need any social sharing features built in (tweet, like, +1, share, etc.)?
Will there be any third-party applications that will need to be integrated?
What are they?
Will you need an events calendar feature?
Do you have any subscription services?
Do you use a third party for any part of subscription content delivery and/or payment?
Do you require printer friendly options?
Do you wish to employ any “content-on-demand” features (i.e., hidden elements that are made visible with certain actions)?
Do you want a fixed-width or fluid-width design?
What information must be on the home page?
What information must always be visible?
What features, sections or information do you want emphasized on the site?
How would you like that to be featured?
Will different sections of your site require different designs, layouts or coloring?
Do you have any flash elements you want to be included?
Will those be provided or do they need to be created?
Do you need an internal site search feature?
Do you want contact phone numbers prominently displayed?
Do you require a database?
What specific functionality will it need?
Will you be offering to advertise on the site?
How should that be implemented?
Do you have a Google Analytics account?
Can you provide us access?
Do you have any other specifications or need specific functionality that has not been addressed?
What is your time frame for total project completion?
Will you be looking for keyword optimization beyond the design/development scope?

What information do you need from a client before you start work?

We will be required following information before we start any project
Full project detail (their requirements, their time frame, and the amount we agreed on)
Customer Name
Customer Address
Customer Business Name
Customer Email Address
Customer Phone Number
Customer Business Number
Customer signed agreement
30% Deposit of total payment

What sorts of printing projects do you usually cater for?

Business Cards
Flyer/Leaflet
Letterhead
Stationary
Posters
Banners
Pop-ups
Cards

Describe your creative process.

Having a creative job has its ups and downs. When you’re able to patiently nurture your creativity with mood lighting and inspirational trinkets, taking all the time you need to carefully refine your ideas before presenting them to your client, you should consider yourself very lucky. But when it’s 3 a.m. and you need to finish a set of comps before the start of business in six hours and the only ideas you’re having are colorful excuses to explain your total lack of creative thought, the frustration can bring you to your knees. These are the times when having a concise, clear creative process will save you, allowing hard work, experience and intelligence to get you through the job.
The Need for a Process
You probably already have a process you follow when creating any new design from scratch; you may have just never “formalized” that process or thought about it in a lot of detail. By picking apart the way you already do things, possibly modifying your technique a little, and creating a repeatable plan for the generation and execution of new ideas, you’ll improve your consistency, your ability to plan and time your work, and perhaps even raise the quality of your best work. You’ll ensure that your work is not only artistically great, but commercially viable as well, communicating more effectively and in a more sophisticated manner. By focusing on your process, you’ll have a chance to analyze what works, what doesn’t work and what you should emphasize in order to get the most from the good ol’ right brain.
What is a Process?
Your creative process is a series of steps that you repeat every time you need to create. Simple. The trick is to make the steps fluid and flexible enough to allow you the room you need to create well, while still being structured enough to help you through when you’re having a hard time. An effective process should allow for serendipity—happy accidents are responsible for lots of great design (probably more than anyone cares to admit). A good process should also have room for moments of creativity—flashes of brilliance—mingled with long bouts of mental chaff. Your own process might be a very rigid step-by-step approach, or it might be a loose progression of stages you go through, or it could be anything in between.
Developing Your Own Process
First, examine what it is that you do, or at least what it is that you’re expected to do on a particular job. Were you hired primarily as a “visionary” who the client is expecting to reel in come production time? Or, on the other end of the spectrum, are you more of a craftsman, hired to build something conservative and simple, but to build it really well? These two extremes, and everything in between, have different creative needs and therefore different creative approaches.
A good process will allow you enough flexibility to work with varying levels of creative freedom and varying expectations of “creative muscle”. You should also be able to modify your approach slightly to function in almost any medium, with almost any style, and within a myriad of other constraints that might be placed upon you. By focusing on one aspect or another of your process, from research to planning to execution, you can guide your own thinking toward your creative goals without having to significantly modify your overall approach.
When thinking about how to develop a process that will work for you, think about how you’re most comfortable working and how things tend to happen when you’re really clicking. Think back to your best moments—what form did inspiration take? Different people are triggered creatively in different ways, and it’s important to know the types of things that set your own mind in motion so that you can structure your process around those things.
Creative Process: A Sample
Here’s my process; sometimes it takes months, sometimes minutes, but I always stick to the same basic guidelines.
Research—Describe the design direction you think is most appropriate, using precise adjectives and phrases.
First, think about what you already know about the project from initial client meetings, documentation you’ve received, etc. Use this knowledge to come up with a few adjectives and phrases that you think describe the general “vibe” you’re looking for with your design. For example: “This piece needs to be modern and cutting edge, but sophisticated. Aloof. Vibrant and animated, but serious. Expensive. Older folks trying to feel young.” Use your own words, things that evoke feelings, images or ideas in your own mind.
Then, ask questions: What kind of message/client/brand/product is this that I’m trying to communicate? Who is my audience? Are they interested, or is it a “hard sell”? What am I trying to tell my audience? Is there a message? Use logic to refine your direction and make sure your work is appropriate.
Finally, look for ingredients. Inspiration can come from anywhere—media, your own past work, the junk on your desk, your surroundings. Look for things that fit the adjectives and phrases you’ve established.
After you’ve gone through these steps once, re-describe the direction with better adjectives, ask more questions, look deeper (if possible) into your ingredients pile and repeat again and again until you start to form a mental picture of what you’re trying to design. To dig deeper, find more work by artists whose style makes sense to you. Or gain a broader sense of a particular period in history, be it art history or otherwise.
The tangible outcome of the research phase might be a list of informed and refined adjectives, or it might be pages of notes, piles of books, thoughts in your head, or any combination of these. This is a part of the process that’s very time-flexible; it can take minutes or months. Having a personal library is crucial here if you’re up against a tight deadline.
Plan—Sketch possible ideas, given the necessary elements.
This should be a relatively mechanical process to start, building to free thinking as time and the project merit. Draw the elements’ basic shapes, and then work through permutations of arrangements of those shapes. While the computer is (obviously) an indispensable tool for many (if not most) aspects of design, it can limit one’s thinking when planning page layouts and structure. I always recommend sketching with pencil and paper, generally at a small scale.
During the planning phase, you’ll want to be thinking about some other issues in addition to basic layout. You might also be experimenting with various other design choices at this point, contemplating what typefaces might be appropriate, what sorts of imagery you might use and how the visual language of the piece will relate to the goals you settled on in the research phase. In Web design, how the page will actually function and move, what animation will be present, how the interface will feel to the user, and what the potential technical issues (and solutions) might be should also be considered in these early stages of design.
The more time you’re able to spend in this phase, the better. This is when you can be hanging out at the beach, jotting down ideas on your lunch receipt and still be doing your job well. I like to spend at least a week or two whenever possible just thinking about a project and sketching sporadically before I move on to the next phase, execution.
Execute—Using the research you did and the plans you formulated, concretely visualize the final piece.
Now it’s time to start moving pixels around (even if you’re designing a printed piece, it still spends most of its life as pixels). This phase is where personal work habits allow for the most variation in typical processes. The goal, depending on the particulars of the job, is to create a concise visual exploration of options that fulfill the objectives laid out in the research and planning phases. There should be as much variation as possible between different possible solutions to allow for future refinement of ideas. Start with the “knowns” such as layouts from planning sketches, logos, imagery that’s either required or desired, and permutations of necessary elements such as menus and copy. Block these pieces in, add more detail, refine placements and treatments (changing typefaces, relationships, color, etc.), and continue to develop.
You might begin five or six different pieces based on your sketches, making “passes” through the complete set and refining each piece a little bit with each pass. Or, you might begin a single piece, develop, build, and refine it to your satisfaction, then begin the next piece with new ideas and objectives. The goal should be maximum variety and exploration of visual solutions, using each solution as a starting point for further development.
It’s important to “know when to say when” during this final phase. By leaving each piece just slightly unfinished, you ensure that the development of the design will continue beyond these initial comps. If you really don’t think it makes much difference what color a headline is, leave that up to the client. Giving them a design decision to make (with your supervision, of course!) will make them feel involved in the process and possibly save you from spoiling parts that you feel strongly about. Even if you don’t give the client choices or obvious tweaks to make, you should always remember that this is an initial creative step, not the production of a finished piece.

What information do you need from a client before you can start work?

We will be required following information before we start any project
Full project detail (their requirements, their time frame, and the amount we agreed on)
Customer Name
Customer Address
Customer Business Name
Customer Email Address
Customer Phone Number
Customer Business Number
Customer signed agreement
30% Deposit of total payment

What do you love most about your job?

To ensure our business thrives and is successful, we are faced every day with solving problems, resolving conflicts, thinking outside the box about everything we do, and being innovative in every decision we make. As a result, we have found that we live consistently in a “growth mindset” now with everything we do. We are always striving to think bigger, aim higher, and push ourselves to new limits in all areas of our life.

What inspired you to start your own business?

I had been employed for few years until one day I realized that the only thing I was doing was actually building others' dreams. I had a steady fixed income each month, that's great when you start a career, but I'm a dreamer and a visionary myself and I always knew I was destined for something great. I halted for a second to understand how the world works and it was time for reversing the equation. In the Real World, you either be an entrepreneur, or you work for one. On that day I decided to wear multiple of hats till I let the world build my own dream.
My secret recipe of success: All that I need is discipline, keep daydreaming, thinking outside the box and reading between the lines. I'm not smarter than the rest of the world, but I put much effort every day to become a better version of myself yesterday. But for every success there is a price, you need to sacrifice something. I did.

Why should our clients choose you?

Experienced team
Access the experience of experts in their field, whether you need a user interface design, modern infographics and animations, SEO, copywriting or social media management. We uncover the best solutions for the growth of your business through our proven experience in digital.
Creative solutions
Make your vision and ideas reality with our top team of creative minds. Your custom website design will be attractive, user-friendly and deliver strong branding and a great user experience for your customers. Better yet, the design, management, development and hosting of all your online requirements is in the one place!
A caring and reliable team
Embarking on a new project can be daunting. Knowing that you have a team on your side who cares about the growth of your business makes it easier. We work harder to deliver a high standard of products and services that fit with your digital strategy and meet your campaign’s requirements.
Continuous improvement
In the world of digital marketing and web design, a curiosity for what’s new and exciting should be accompanied by a wariness of trends and gimmicks. So, we always combine our previous wins, learning curves, industry knowledge and passion for innovation with tailored strategy – for proven results.

Services provided by Belvic Online Solutions

Belvic Online Solutions Services

Website Designing

A website should not just draw attention. The role of a website is to attract and engage the user, as well as communicate your brand and raise awareness about a product or service

Social Media Marketing (SMM)

Customers are interacting with brands through social media. If implemented correctly, SMM can bring remarkable success to your business.

Search Engine Optimisation (SEO)

Search Engine Optimization is fundamental. Our SEO strategies can grant you a high-ranking placement in search results.

Advanced Web Analytics

Our services cover all aspects of Google Analytics, from initial setup to training, advanced tracking solutions and custom features.

Email Marketing

Our custom Email Marketing services can help you save time and money.

PAY PER CLICK (PPC)

Pay-Per-Click marketing is easy and cost-effective. We know everything about PPC!

Content Strategy

Engage with your audience through great, original content.

Web Development Services

We have experience in all facets of web development to help our clients reach their full potential. Put your business online, earn more sales and discover more leads.

Mobile Marketing

The number of smartphone users is continuously growing and it far outnumbers PC users, which is why the possibility of reaching the audience of this channel should not be ignored. Mobile marketing creates stronger user experiences that extend beyond the standard banner ad, which can be easily overlooked on a mobile screen, which gives greater possibility to reach the targeted audience anytime, anywhere.

Work history from Belvic Online Solutions

Work History

FOUNDER AND CEO

Belvic Online Solutions

From February 2012 to present.

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