Master The Art of Designing Websites That Work & Demand High Prices 

Get Paid $1000, $1500, $2500+ For A Website You Created Without Coding

Does this sound like you?

You can spot an amazing website when you see one, but you have a hard time creating that kind of work on your own.

You don’t feel like you have what it takes to create websites you could confidently charge high prices for.

You cringe every time you face a blank canvas, and can’t break up with templates and comparing yourself to other designers.

You dread client calls because you struggle to justify your rates, communicate your value, and explain why clients should hire you.

You want to master all that goes into creating stunning websites, but there’s just not enough time to go through all the design blogs out there and read the Everest-sized pile of design books on your nightstand.

You feel stuck with micro-managing clients that want you to do exactly as they say, inevitably leading to average designs.

And above all, you want to create awesome work that moves the needle for your clients – and gets you paid accordingly. 

The thing is… You have no idea where to start.

“Do I lack the talent to create that kind of great work?”

“Do I need to enroll in design school?”

“How many years of experience do I need before I finally feel like an expert?”

 What really goes into designing the kind of website clients happily pay high prices for?


Is it mimicking the cool projects and trends you see on Awwwards?

Is it learning the newest, shiniest design software of the week?

Is it spending four years (and a whole lot of money) attending design school?


I’ve been designing websites for clients for nearly 5 years. And just in the last 3, I’ve made over 5 million naira while at it.

I don’t say this to brag, friend, but to show you what’s possible when you master the 3 things that truly matter when it comes to designing the kind of website that clients happily pay high prices for.  — to provide big-bucks-worthy value to clients.

And what are those things? I’m glad you asked…