• DHIC

    We work with DHIC, Inc. to advocate for affordable housing in our community. Founded in 1974 by the City of Raleigh, DHIC now operates as a nonprofit developer creating housing opportunities throughout the state for seniors and working families. Over the past year, we’ve implemented a comprehensive rebrand to help them celebrate their 40th birthday and beyond.

  • DPAC

    For 12 months prior to opening, we established the foundation for high-profile public relations for the $50 million Durham Performing Arts Center. DPAC was designed by architects Szostak Design, built by Skanska, managed by Nederlander, and owned by the City of Durham. Needless to say, we are able to unite many organizations for a common […]

  • Rufty Homes

    Our work with Rufty Homes has included brand positioning and logo design, as well as web design, content management, media relations, targeted advertising, video production and event marketing to celebrate their 30th anniversary.

  • Rufty-Peedin Design Builders

    We were there from the beginning for Rufty-Peedin Design Builders, helping them craft a brand to embody their personal approach to construction. They’ve relied on us for branding, design, public relations, video storytelling and much more.

  • Bear Rock Cafe

    We helped North Carolina-based Bear Rock Cafe build awareness and grow from regional favorite to national franchise in the competitive quick-casual restaurant segment. Working in cooperation with Crittenden Advertising, Bear Rock was positioned as the “Mountain Fresh” restaurant in all communications. A strategy that fueled attention among prospect franchisees and drove restaurant traffic in locations across the state […]

  • National Children’s Study

    From 2008-2010, our work with the National Children’s Study helped to build a foundation for awareness in Duplin and Durham Counties and launch the largest, long-term health study in U.S. history. Through inviting design and messaging we created brand continuity aimed at reaching local families. Advertising included print, billboard, television, radio and “environmental” on grocery store floors.