The hour was late but excitement was high as we gathered ’round a wall-mounted screen to see another round of work. It wasn’t just any show; the web and engineering teams gave us a double feature. We saw scaffolding and visuals — the web pages’ structures and moods, respectively — already fit into [a WordPress theme](http://jointswp.com/ "A Blank Foundation 5 WordPress Theme by @jeremyenglert") tailor made for the content team’s needs. Using select design elements from the print team’s work, the visuals definitely fit the larger campaign. Warm colors, hand-drawn line art, the same type families and a timeline (familiar to all who saw the printed pieces) earned nods of approval from the audience. The web team played a ragged-edged heart motif against crisp, spacious, regions with a thin, geometric typeface for a surprisingly balanced composition. In short, it looked great. The scaffolding allowed for flexible headings beyond what WordPress supplied. Our engineers worked hard to make the changes required while keeping the pages easy for Sacred Heart Community Service to edit. Even with eyes slightly glazed, the assembled group offered [some sharp feedback](https://zurb.com/university/design-feedback "Master Design Feedback | online class information at ZURB University"). From this we learned: - The unorthodox handwriting font that looked great on posters didn’t work so well as website subheaders. But on main headers, it looked fine. - The calls to action were a little *too* [harmonious with the rest of the page](https://zurb.com/university/lessons/7 "How to Improve Design by Coordinating Colors | how-to lesson at ZURB University"). They needed to stand out. - The team had many suggestions to solve certain CSS challenges with overlapping images. In all, things are looking on-track for a successful website launch shortly after dawn.