There are over 1,000 website designers in Devon ranging from smaller design studios and freelancers, up to larger web design studios that work with larger businesses.
The majority tend to be freelance as the county is relatively non-commercialised, and more geared to industries such as farming and tourism.
PR agencies in Devon can support your website through the media.
Just fill in the form to get free advice and quotes from website experts in Devon that have experience in your industry sector.
It makes practical sense to work with website designers in Devon; mainly as each is then supporting the other.
As a county does need to work together and outsourcing work to larger firms in London, Manchester or even to overseas businesses only takes work away from the county.
Many web design companies in Devon are just as capable. If not more so, than top website designers in London, and can design and build websites for a fraction of the price.
As many are small, their overheads and costs will not be as high; therefore it is possible to get a better price arranged.
Meeting up with them is always good, as it gives you a chance to talk through strategies, approaches and talk about website layout. However as COVID has caused face to face meeting to be too dangerous, a ZOOM meeting is wiser.
Owing to the recession affecting so many companies still, there is the need to shop around and compare prices.
As all creative companies are different, all offer different prices based on their profit margins, overheads and design approaches.
One thing to bear in mind is not to choose the cheapest one due to price, as being the cheapest website does not make it the best. Neither does being the most expensive website mean that it will be the best.
By shopping around you can get an idea of different ideas for design, matched to prices and different costs allowing you to select the one you like the most.
For free advice and quotes from local web experts in Devon, just fill in the form.
Devon is the fourth largest county in the UK.
The word ‘Devon’ comes from the word ‘Dummonia’ which means ‘deep valley dwellers’. It was inhabited by Celtic tribes at the time of the Roman invasion in AD 43.
The historic industries of the county were fishing, farming and mining.
However mining has declined, foot & mouth has affected the farming industry, and as a result the area receives support from the EU.
It is known for its green hills and country lanes, Devonshire custard, cream teas and the relaxed way of life that all strive for.
It covers an area of 2,590 sq miles and has around one million people living in it.