1222 E 13th Ave #M40-304 / Eugene, Oregon 97403
541-508-7800 / 541-647-1730 (fax) / jogpAbypogpvoesz/dpn
Also on the Faceplace at facebook.com/axonfoundry

What is Axon Foundry?
Axon Foundry is a consulting firm focused on helping authors, small businesses and restaurants succeed in the wild world of the interwebs. We use our skills in usability testing and metrics, design and more to deploy unique solutions that are tailored to each individual client's needs.

As of August 2011, Axon Foundry has "absorbed" re:Create LLC. Please make a note of all of our new contact information, and contact your rep if you need any specific details. Our contact information is available here on our site--and we're always just an email away.

What services does Axon Foundry provide?
While we enjoy our various identity design jobs (meaning logo plus stationery/business card/website-type-stuff--we have good relationships with some very high quality printing partners, web hosts, payment processors and so forth), our real strength lies in usability testing--that's the process of putting your website in front of real users and determining what works and what doesn't. Once this evaluation is complete, we'll provide you with a detailed analysis as well as our evidence-based recommendations for what you can do to improve your online presence.

Who is behind Axon Foundry?
Our principal is Ryan Eanes, who spent nearly nine years as the Director of Design and Usability for Bill Me, Inc., which is responsible for some of the most well-known TV talk show websites out there. He has designed the covers of New York Times best-selling books and his video work has been seen by thousands. Currently he is a Communication and Society PhD student at the University of Oregon's School of Journalism and Communication.

Is Axon Foundry currently accepting clients?
If your project is intriguing and we feel it is a good fit, we would be happy to work with you. Send us an email and tell us about it.

What's an axon?
It is "the appendage of the neuron that transmits impulses away from the cell body." We think of ourselves as forging these sorts of connections that transmit ideas from one body to another. Poetic, no? (Nerdy, yes.)

What if I have other questions?
Our email box is always open.