Daniel Raison is a web developer working and living is Ascoli Piceno, Italy. He has been passionate about the web ever since he could get his hands on a keyboard. Daniel continually experiments with new platforms and educates himself on the latest technologies. He is always thinking of ways to improve the user experience.
With over 15 years of front and backend development, he worked for several years with web agencies that specialize in web development and communication all over the globe. He is a true WordPress master, but can build on several other platforms as well.
Daniel is a stubborn problem solver (but not a jerk). He is someone who really commits to understanding how to get something done right.
He also really loves pizza and enjoys a slice nearly every day.
Ignazio, or “Igi” as his friends and colleagues call him, has been deconstructing and designing since he could hold a pencil. Today, Igi uses his youthful curiosity and creativity to take on more sophisticated, world-shaping design challenges.
Igi graduated with a degree in Industrial and Interior Design in Milan, Italy (where he was born and raised), but soon realized that his true passion was for the digital world and the art of creating beautiful web experiences.
He followed his passion and moved to the USA to study User Experience in San Francisco where he launched his career as a web-designer with a focus on visual and experience design.
Today, Igi is a highly sought-after creative partner for imagining and building modern, intuitive, and compelling websites for the most discerning brands. Working on web experiences for nearly a decade, he has worked with companies like Zappos, Cisco, wikiHow, and more. Whoever Igi works with he earns their respect for the trail he blazes with his unwavering passion, vision, and premier designs. At heart, Igi is an entrepreneur founding companies like as Molletta Design, Picture This Clothing, Amico Apps, and Meno Design.
Despite his friendly and calm appearance he deeply enjoys Italian swearing whenever spotting bad design decisions. And that’s way too often.