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Transcript of sibylLINE boardroom
setting the stage
for your presentation
from "script" to scene
meet the cast
Kimberly meets personally with your team
to learn about your project and
visual needs and understand
your presentation style.
sibylLINE reviews your documents
and provides feedback on the effectiveness of the visuals you
have developed to date along with ideas you have for new visuals.
design set & props
sibylLINE provides strategic visual recommendations for improving existing visuals and creating new ones. sibylLINE will design a program for your visual platform with a consistent color palette and fonts, icons for recurring themes, and templates for frequently used slides.
ready for the stage
sibylLINE can produce all of your graphics or work flexibly with your existing graphics team (e.g., your
in-house team, your client's in-house team, or your usual outside team).
What happens backstage?
sibylLINE offers flexible client solutions for visual consulting on a project-by-project basis or on a retainer agreement.
So whether you need just one graphic for a presentation or you need a comprehensive visual strategy for an ongoing project, sibylLINE is with you from script to stage.
Why would you hire sibylLINE as another, outside consultant?
There are several reasons why a company might
turn to expert visual consulting. A careful visual strategy may seem like a luxury too great for the budget, especially for large, open-ended projects. Working with different consultants from one project to the next can become tedious and complicated. The value they add can be hard to quantify and justify to all
Yet in-house solutions typically do not lead to the best performance either. A company's design team may be skilled in graphic design but inexperienced at anticipating how different audiences will respond to visual aids. Employees may be rerouted from the work they are trained to do, and smaller projects may be overlooked altogether.
sibylLINE Visual Consulting overcomes all of these challenges by working personally and efficiently with all the members of your team to set the stage for a compelling performance every time.
Strategic graphics are not a luxury; they are a necessity. Every audience from TV viewers to students in a classroom expects visual aids. An initial sketch contains all of the right content but only your team of experts understands how it works. In-house graphics may illustrate an industry understanding of the materials but not resonate with a new audience. Even simple visuals can communicate persuasively.
when strategy needs art(work)
Kimberly Sandridge, President and Founder of sibylLINE, brings 16 years of visual consulting and over a decade of experience developing strategies for litigation presentations based on feedback from mock trial research sessions across the country. Since 2000 she has consulted on over 225 litigation matters, including antitrust, banking, construction, contract, employment, insurance, patent, professional malpractice, securities, toxic tort, and white collar crime.
For sibylLINE’s corporate clients Kimberly translates expert reports into images and language that a variety of audiences can immediately grasp. She designs visual strategies to illustrate information that words alone cannot adequately describe (e.g., distinguishing between participants and their actions) and to summarize content that would be too voluminous in narrative form (e.g., the history and timing of a multi-year transaction).
sibylLINE develops visuals for stakeholder presentations, conference presentations, client pitches, online publications, marketing materials, year-end reports, logos, and brand themes for electronic and print materials.
sibylLINE Visual Consulting, LLC
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Imagine that a corporation has inherited an environmental problem: the US government is insisting on a cleanup. The corporation believes that the liability may lie elsewhere and is considering three courses of action: (1) remediate the spill at an estimated cost of $8 million, (2) negotiate with the government, or (3) deny all liability. The corporation has already spent $750,000 in environmental testing and has disclosed the contingency in its public reporting, but the government has yet to complete its own testing and will likely claim further environmental damage. (1) Immediate remediation will cost $8.75 million (including money already spent in testing). (2) A negotiation can be expected to save some costs and hopefully freeze a remediation figure at a number lower than $8.75 million. (3) A denial of liability could have a range of outcomes: counsel has told the corporation that litigation fees could be $3 million; negotiation would result in arbitration and $1.5 million in legal fees; a loss would add the $3 million in litigation fees to the $8.75 million immediate remediation figure plus any additional cleanup fees from further government testing. There are three types of risk: (1) financial; (2) operational risk (e.g., the resolution may halt or slow the corporation's normal operations); and (3) risk to reputation (e.g., when the damage to the environment hits the press, the corporation may suffer from unfavorable opinions of customers, investors, or the government).
How do you present this information to the corporation's board of directors so that they may make an informed assessment of the risks and then decide on a course of action?
Know Your Audience