Given our great track record of creating successful websites large and small over many years, you can rely on us for your web design project. We offer a comprehensive web design service. Web Design (and Re-Design) for Businesses, Charities, Churches, Schools, and all types of Organisation, as well as for Individuals.

Whether you are looking for a low cost site to get your business started or an e-commerce site to sell your products or just to revamp your existing website, we are happy to help and offer advice.


We have flexible design options and pricing for

Starter Web Design

Business Web Design

Ecommerce Web Design


 Ideal for
 Number of Pages
Delivery Timeline
 Individuals, Startups, Anyone needing a low cost web presence
 Up to 7
2 - 7 days
 Starts from GHS 450
 Startups, SMEs & Corporates
 Up to 12
5 - 14 days
 Starts from GHS 750
 Online Store Owners
7 - 30 days
 Starts from GHS 950



Why design with us

• Free Domain Name *

• Free / Subsidised Web Hosting *

• Free SSL Certificate *

• Professional Support Staff

• Pocket-friendly pricing levels

• Responsive Web Design

• Custom Designed or Template Customisations


* First Year Only




Quick FAQs

1. What is the difference between Web Design and Web Development ?


Many people use the two terms “web design” and “web development” interchangeably, but they really do have two very different meanings. If you’re looking for a new job in the web design industry, or if you are someone looking to hire a web professional to build a website for you or your company, you need to know the difference between these two terms and the skillsets that come with them. Let's take a look at these two terms.


Web Design

Web design is the most common term used for professionals in this industry. Oftentimes, when someone says they are a "web designer," they are referring to a very broad set of skills, one of which is visual design.

The "design" part of this equation deals with the customer-facing or "front end" part of the website. A web designer is concerned with how a site looks and how the customers interact with it (they are sometimes also referred to as "experience designers" or "UX designers").

Good web designers know how to use the principles of design to create a site that looks great. They also understand about web usability and how to create sites that are user-friendly. Their designs are one that customers want to navigate around because it’s so easy and intuitive to do so. Designers do much more than make a site "look pretty." They truly dictate the usability of a website's interface.


Web Development

Web development comes in two flavors: Front-end development and back-end development. Some of the skills in these two flavor overlap, but they do have very different purposes in the web design profession.

A front-end developer takes the visual design of a website (whether they created that design or it was handed to them by a visual designer) and builds it in code. A front-end developer will use HTML for the structure of the site, CSS to dictate the visual styles and layout, and perhaps even some Javascript. For some small sites, front-end development may be the only kind of development that is needed for that project. For more complex projects, "back-end" development will come into play.

Back-end development deals with the more advanced programming and interactions on web pages. A back-end web developer focuses on how a site works and how the customers get things done on it using certain functionality. This could include working with code that interfaces with a database or creating features like E-commerce shopping carts that connect to online payment processors and more.

Good web developers may know how to program CGI and scripts like PHP. They will also understand about how web forms work and how different software packages and APIs (application programming interfaces) can be used to connect those different kinds of software together to create solutions that will meet a specific customer's needs for their online presence. Back-end web developers may also be required to create new functionality from scratch if there are no existing software tools or packages that can be leveraged to meet their clients' needs.


Blurred Lines

While some web professionals specialize or focus on certain areas, many of them blur the lines between different disciplines. They may be most comfortable working with visual designs using programs like Adobe Photoshop, but they may also know something about HTML and CSS and may be able to code some basic pages. Having this cross-knowledge is actually very helpful as it can make you much more marketable in the industry and better at what you do overall.

A visual designer who understands how web pages are built will be better equipped to design those pages and experiences. Similarly, a web developer who has a grasp of the basics of design and visual communication can make smart choices as they code up pages and interactions for their project.

Ultimately, whether you have this cross knowledge or not, when you apply for a job or look for someone to work on your site, you need to know what you’re looking for – web design or web development. The skills you hire for will play a major role in the cost of what you will have to spend to get that work done.

In many cases, design and front-end development for smaller, more straightforward sites will be much less (on an hourly basis) than hiring an advanced back-end coder. For larger sites and projects, you will actually be hiring teams that contain web professionals who cover all of these different discipline.


More FAQs here.