What is your first impression of your very first client? The client who wants an amazing Lakeland website design will always ask very pointed and particular questions about the process it takes you to create one. If you want to close the deal with your client, it is important to expect and be aware of the various questions that will be asked on your first consultative meeting. Many clients want to hear the same thing from their web designers. The core of this is they want assurance that the website will be finished on time and that it will reflect the message of the brand.


As mentioned above, Lakeland website design clients want to be assured that you can work on the timeline that they provided. Since they are going to promote the exact date when the website will be launched, they want to make sure that you will do your part in meeting the deadline. Otherwise, they risk their besmirching their reputation. And it’s not really just about being able to launch the website on the day mentioned by the client to his customers. You need to deliver the website weeks before the actual launch so that the client will have more time to review the site and make adjustments.

They also want to be assured that you can design the website according to their specifications. If they want the website to be mobile-friendly first before being desktop friendly, you should comply with that requirement. If you don’t agree with the strategy, you can talk to the clients and explain why your idea might be better.


More than anything else, the client wants to hear that he will be able to afford your services. No matter what first questions he asks you during the consultative meeting, at the back of his mind, what he really wants to know is how much he’s going to spend working with you. Try to satisfy your clients and anxiety by beginning your pitch with your accomplishments in the field and finally, mention how much you are going to charge him for the project.

If you can work on the budget that he has set, try not to go overboard and ask for more money while the project is progressing. Clients hate, above all, when web designers promise to make an affordable website but instead ask for more money while the website is in the middle of production.