Very creative design! fast communication, and exactly what we were asking
- Patricia DCV
Patricia worked with the feedback that we were giving the designers and came up with many different options for us to choose from. She was responsive once we decided on her for the final. She was able to embody our message via an image. I would keep her in the running if I need another logo!
- PNS cabut/MBELER
Wonderful artist and terrific work. I would happily hire him again.
- Joe ag
awesome job! thank you!
How mylesXmendoza started their logo design journey
Who are you known as?
Untapped Potential Project
Tell us a bit about who you are and the people you reach
The mission of the Untapped Potential Project (UPP) is to advance public policy that optimizes educational outcomes for children with unique abilities. By definition, unique ability students require and deserve personalized learning conditions. UPP exists to ensure public education systems protect and support unique ability students through policies and practices that effectively respond to: highly gifted, but low income children, children who are autistic but gifted, autistic children, kids with learning disorders and students with mental health and behavioral diagnoses. Target audience is donors to invest in the organization and legislators who will pass the policy.
What industry do you think your business is most related to?
To give us an idea of the overall feeling of your brand, let us know which styles you lean towards
The Untapped Potential Project defines unique abilities broadly—including a wide array of students requiring specialized learning environments, ranging from gifted children, kids with psychiatric diagnoses, those with “twice exceptional” abilities, to children with autism and Down syndrome. The goal of the unique abilities strategy is to establish, develop, and activate a large coalition of statewide leaders; a diverse and unified group not stigmatized into divisive competition between high or low functioning populations. For example, gifted education policies are often tainted as elite—believed to give undue advantage to privileged pupils expected to do “just fine” without policies specific to them. Conversely, policies that support Down syndrome or autism students sometimes get branded with the “special education label” and, consequently, expectations for these children are inappropriately limited. By grouping a wide array of unique ability kids and advocates together, we can counteract these stigmas and ensure all populations get the attention and improved outcomes they deserve.