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Tell us what you need

What is the exact name you would like in your logo?

Feldman & Associates, P.C.

What is your industry?


What are the top 3 things you would like to communicate through your logo?

Professional, respected, and experienced. (Not stuffy, slimy, or arrogant)

We are a regional law firm with five attorneys focused on the representation of large federal credit unions. Four of the five attorneys are under 40, so we want to blend some "sleek and modern" with some "traditional stability".

What logo styles do you like (image + text, image only, text only, etc.)

We want a textual foundation, including the use of the ampersand in our name and a contemporary font, but we are open to the use of graphical element. For example, we would prefer geometric shapes integrated into the concept, as opposed to a sunrise or a tree, and certainly not the cliche scales of justice.

We would consider creative joining of the letters in the name, or some textured fill to the prominent first letters F and A in the firm name. Searching for ideas on Google images, we've seen some architectural themes that we like, somewhat reminiscent of a sketch or blueprint, but don't let that restrict you.

We would probably lean toward a 'thin' font. We typically use Times New Roman so perhaps a sans serif font for the logo would contrast well, but we'll leave that up to you.

Do you have any other info or links you want to share?

We're not happy with our bland website, or our bland Times New Roman letterhead, etc. This logo will be the kickoff of a refresh to our entire business presence. We will give as much useful feedback as possible and will be involved through the entire design-submission period.

We pulled a few images from google and uploaded them below. We like elements of these images and just want to give you some references for style; they are by no means meant to be strictly observed.

-The ampersand with lines serving as fill interested us.
-We like the W and A blended together in the Watson and Associates logo, and the MK in the McKain logo.

-Something simple like the Mulligan logo would also interest us. When balancing "Associates" with the shorter word "Feldman", we would be open to a larger "Feldman" to balance the overall length of the two words.



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