We do web design, digital marketing, and graphic design for companies like yours. Here’s a short list of ways we can help you:
Please be aware that our abilities are not confined to the fields listed above.
If there’s something you need that’s not listed above, please contact us with any requests that you may have! Even if it’s not something we currently offer, odds are pretty darn good we’ll be able to help guide you in the right direction.
We also work internationally. Just ask!
Nathan (Nate) Hoernig
Born on March 16, 1983
College: Indiana University (2006)
Triple B.A. Graphic Design, Japanese, Art History
It’s a pleasure to meet you and thank you for coming to the Humble Bunny website. My name’s Nate and you’ll probably meet me at some point upon getting going with your project.
Let me tell you a bit about my and Humble Bunny’s beginnings.
Humble Bunny was contrived and imagined at the beginning of 2009 as an entity with a slightly different view on the role and importance of graphic design: that being that helping others find success is the key to finding your own.
Since I was just a little guy, I’ve always loved drawing and doodling. However, the moment I realized I wanted to use my creativity towards something people could connect to came when I was just 10 years old. I entered a “Save the Environment” drawing contest and won! My design was featured on a road-side billboard for a couple months.
Thousands of people saw my message and (hopefully) experienced a moment of influenced contemplation. At ten years old, I couldn’t really understand the relevance but over the next few years, it came to me. I realized I could design something and affect the lives of potentially infinite people—I could instill thought, provoke emotion and maybe even have a positive influence on those around me.
All that from a measly sketch I drew at my kitchen table when I was 10?!
The idea felt so incredible.
Since that time, I’ve been actively pursuing design for the sake of helping others communicate, grow, and find success. Having lived in Japan for a while now, I’ve found I’m a bit of an “otaku” for all things visually beautiful, culturally rich and absorbed in unspoken meaning—after all, those are the things that really make this country unique, right?