Telegraph Branding

Telegraph Fall Playlist

Ahhh September in Alabama… Can’t beat the increasing number of Roll Tide‘s and War Eagle‘s, leaf Instagrams and persistent heat and humidity that transition immediately into winter leaving us wondering what the heck happened to fall.

So while you’re sweltering under piles of flannel and scarves trying to make fall happen, listen to this playlist to get your mind off of how hard you’re sweating while sipping that steamy Pumpkin Spice Latte.


Where does your brand stand: CVS quits smoking

You don’t really have a brand until you stand for something. So allow me to congratulate CVS for making a stand – and defining their brand in the process.

At Telegraph we preach that branding begins from the inside. A brand is so much more than a logo and color chips. It’s what you believe and what you do that counts. When your brand stands for something, it’s easier for your customers and your employees to live the brand’s values.

Earlier this year, CVS announced they would stop selling tobacco products by October of 2014. (The Wall Street Journal)

This week, they made good on their promise and pulled tobacco from their shelves. Customers at my neighborhood CVS were greeted with empty shelves and the following messaging:


CVS explains that the change had to do with aligning their actions to their core values. As part of the rebranding, they took it one step further and renamed themselves from CVS/Caremark to CVS/Health, repositioning themselves as a health company in the process. (Huffington Post)

Bill Bernbach, one of the original Mad Men and founder of the agency responsible for the famous “Think Small” campaign for Volkswagen said “you don’t have a principle until it costs you money.”

It is estimated that CVS’s decision to stop selling tobacco products will cost them $2 billion a year. A steep number by any account. The gas station next door to my local CVS was only all too eager to pick scoop up those cig sales:

Prior to this rebranding, I couldn’t tell the difference between Rite Aid, Walgreens and CVS. It remains to be seen whether this was a prudent financial move, but at least I know where CVS stands. Isn’t that what you want from every brand?


Telegraph Teams Accepts #IceBucketChallenge

“Let’s pour a bucket of freezing cold ice water over our heads” said no one ever. (Except for Nelly’s backup dancers because it is getting hot in herre.) Until now.

The Ice Bucket Challenge has evolved into a social phenomenon heard ‘round the World Wide Web, prompting new interest toward the ALS disease. Participants challenge their friends to donate to the ALS Association or dump a bucket of ice water over their heads. Many opt to do both.

Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS), also called “Lou Gehrig’s Disease”, is a progressive neurodegenerative disease that affects nerve cells in the brain and the spinal cord. The progressive degeneration of the motor neurons in ALS eventually leads to paralysis, vital organ failure and death. (ALS Association)

Since the Ice Bucket Challenge has gone viral, the ALS Association has received over $14 million in donations — a huge boost from the $1.7 million in donations during the same time period last year.

Telegraph hasn’t been immune to this trend. A few of our team members and clients have risen to the challenge. Rumor has it that our own Seth Baird has also been challenged… is he up for it?

Telegraph Project Manager, Laura Powell:

Telegraph Project Manager #IceBucketChallenge from Telegraph Branding on Vimeo.

Telegraph Director of Technology, Sam Brasseale:

Telegraph Project Manager, Alex Kistler:

Telegraph Project Manager #IceBucketChallenge 2 from Telegraph Branding on Vimeo.

And last, but not least, our client Gordie Stewart of Hoover Toyota:

I personally wish this would have been a thing in the winter. The added risk of hypothermia would have added entertainment value in my opinion… but alas, you can’t have it all.


All Eyes On: Super Sprowtz

What do you do when you realize that 33% of American children aren’t getting the daily nutrition they need to grow into strong, healthy adults? If you’re Radha Agrawal, you fix it.

After hearing this disheartening statistic in 2011, Radha Agrawal launched a health-conscious kid’s lifestyle brand she named Super Sprowtz. Driven by a mission to help every child in America learn about nutrition and wellness, the “Sprowtz” brand created a compelling model that is both educational and engaging for the whole family.

Teaching children across the nation to eat their peas and carrots is no easy task. To help kids fall in love with good food, Radha and her team of health aficionados knew they needed to create a powerful narrative that children would embrace and love, similar to how Sesame Street won the hearts of families in the 90’s.

Several years of research and product development later, Radha created a band of adorable vegetable puppet characters called Sprowtz to lead her healthy crusade across the nation. These super-powered veggie characters quickly took on a larger-than-life persona, helping launch Super Sprowtz into the nation’s fastest-growing nutrition brand in under two years. A recent flurry of media attention spiked their reach to over a million families last year, aided in part by an official endorsement from First Lady Michelle Obama and a show at the White House, a national bus tour, prominent features at dozens of festivals and schools across the country, and a handful of celebrity endorsements including basketball legend Shaquille O’Neal, hip hop magnate Russell Simmons, celeb-chef Todd English and star comedic actors like Ethan Suplee and Aasif Mandvi, to name a few. Best of all, Super Sprowtz is championing a cause that parents everywhere are deeply passionate about, and it’s helping change the way we communicate healthy food conversations with our kids.


Michelle Obama


While laying the groundwork for the brand’s proof-of-concept, Super Sprowtz approached Telegraph about helping them scale their message, take their image to the next level and launch a powerful online platform to facilitate and serve their growing community. Both being recent parents themselves, this was a cause our own CEO Kevin McLendon and CCO Isaiah Same were personally passionate about seeing grow and thrive. To accomplish a vision of this magnitude, the Telegraph team launched into an intensive eight-month exploratory journey with Super Sprowtz, from consulting on the education model and message to helping to influence the design of every facet of the brand; from the look and feel of the iconic veggie character packaging to print and online marketing, collateral materials, a new interactive website and even backdrops for the White House show with Michelle Obama and life-size props for the Life is Beautiful Las Vegas festival exhibit. The Telegraph team became full-fledged brand ambassadors and advocates, a role we naturally fill with our clients going well beyond being a trusted design and technology partner.


super sprowtz


Working closely with Super Sprowtz CEO Radha Agrawal, our team of uber-talented designers, illustrators and developers, steered by Isaiah, ensured that the company’s healthy vision was baked into every single one of their massive suite of brand assets.

Tasked as the lead designer on the project, Jin Chung shares her thoughts on crafting the adorable, inviting and memorable Sprowtz visuals that you see plastered across the nation on tour buses, puppet packaging, kid’s kitchenware and everything you can imagine in between.


Jin’s insight: Graphic Designer

I’m most proud of just being able to work with a client as big as Super Sprowtz. They have such potential and I’m happy to say that I was a big part of their movement to fight childhood obesity.

The biggest challenge was creating graphics for such a wide variety of brand applications. I’m still pretty new to designing real-world physical pieces, so I was a little out of my comfort zone when designing for bus wraps, product tags, and so many other different items. It was difficult to make sure things such as the bus wrap were correctly prepared to send to the client. However, in the end it was worth all the trouble to see my design on a bus!


Super Sprowtz

While designing for Super Sprowtz, I kept in mind some keywords: bright, loud, friendly, happy, and fun. This is a kids’ product, so I wanted to make sure kids would find the design appealing to them, but stay accessible to parents as well. Another thing I kept in mind while designing was to highlight the puppets. Before our rebrand, most of the Super Sprowtz puppets were not even used in any of their graphics. I wanted to put them front and center in everything we did because they really are the face and selling point of the brand.

It really helps that the client truly believes in changing children’s diets. Most of what inspired me throughout working with Super Sprowtz is the honesty and nobility of the cause. - Jin


Sam’s insight: Web Developer

My favorite part about the new website we built is the custom, kid-centric approach. Many websites take the short, easy route. While the ambitiousness of the site design was at times challenging to execute, the attention to detail is incredible, and it makes the website experience all the more enjoyable for children and parents alike.

We did a lot of research into how most parents of young children access media and games for their children. This led us to some deep-rooted understanding of the times of day and online habits of most parents, which revealed that they access the website mostly on-the-go via their smartphones and tablets. Thus, we engineered the website itself to be fully accessible on all screen sizes using the same code as the desktop site experience. We spent almost as much time on this responsiveness for smaller screen sizes as we did for desktop resolutions. Utilizing clever style tricks and helpful css libraries enabled us to made sure tiny screens enjoy the same content and experience as their larger counterpart.

What I like most from a developer standpoint is that through clever code, I can make something that some kids view as boring or gross (vegetables!) fun and entertaining. With a simple hex-color tag and a little script that makes navigation elements wiggle, I can help influence a child into making healthier food choices and make veggies interesting and fun. Win win in my book. -Sam

Working with a company with as big of a vision and cause like Super Sprowtz is no simple task, but it’s the perfect kind of partnership for us here at Telegraph. We admire the work Radha and her team is doing because it takes a commitment to be brave when other brands are taking the easy road, and the willingness to start sometimes uncomfortable conversations with parents about healthy eating. Along the way, the Sprowtz have helped us pick up some healthier eating habits, which in turn has enabled us to come up with some killer designs and creative strategies that are supercharging Super Sprowtz’ growth! We’re honored to use our design, marketing and brand-building experience to help take an amazing brand like Super Sprowtz to the national level. Now, don’t forget to #eatyoursuperpowers!

Super Sprowtz


Telegraph Summer Playlist

Telegraph Summer Playlist

The Telegraph team, being composed primarily of what some would refer to as hipster millennials, boasts an impressive and diverse collection of tunes capable of adding that extra dose of panache to your summer days. Whether your hours are spent poolside or deskside, these smooth beats are sure to get you in that summer time mood.

Give it a listen.


What We Love About iOS 8 And OS X 10.10

Imagine a phone that turns off your lights at bedtime, checks your vitals and removes you from those insanely annoying mass group text messages. Inconceivable! you’re probably shouting internally (especially to that last point). Well the impossible is about to become possible my friend with the launch of iOS 8 this fall.

Apple held a two-hour keynote on Monday to kick off its annual Worldwide Developers Conference. The details of the new iOS 8 and Mac OS X 10.10 Yosemite were revealed, and there was much rejoicing.

iOS 8: three reasons why we love it

The newest update contains a myriad of helpful, new features for iMessage. Messages will offer audio, video and location sharing (reminiscent of WhatsApp). The keyboard will finally provide predictive typing and will adapt suggestions based off who you’re talking to. And as alluded to above, you can now remove yourself from group messages, or simply silence their notifications. Group messages can now be labeled. Also, you can respond to a message, either with a call or an audio message, by simply raising the phone to your ear.


A new home automation system called HomeKit turns an iPhone into a remote for your smart home. Control smart devices, such as lights, garage door openers and security cameras. They’ll all be controllable through Siri too, so by saying, “Get ready for bed,” a smart home could automatically dim lights and lock doors.


Also introduced was HealthKit, an app for iPhone which will pull together data such as blood pressure and weight now collected by a growing number of healthcare apps on the iPhone or iPad. The company also announced Health, an app supported by HealthKit, that will be an integral part of iOS 8.

Apple Health

Mac OS X 10.10 Yosemite – it finally looks like your iPhone

The new version of Mac OS X 10.10  Yosemite boasts a redesigned user interface with a cleaner look, similar to the appearance of iOS 7. It launches in the fall, but you can test the beta version now.

The new iCloud Drive is a Dropbox and Google Drive hybrid file system for storing your documents in the cloud. Each app gets its own folder inside the interface, and files are synced across OS X, iOS and Windows.

iCloud Drive

Also unveiled was Swift, a new programming language for coding Mac OS X and iOS applications in Cocoa and Cocoa Touch. The tool is for developers and will make it a lot easier for them to make apps.


Welcome to the team Lauren Gates!

Lauren Gates: Design Intern

Life is like a bowl of interns. You never know what you’re gonna get.

Luckily for us, we got a pretty damn good one. Meet Lauren, our spunky, witty and talented design intern who thankfully abandoned her dreams of owning a beachside coconut stand to settle for a summer at Telegraph. Lauren has been passionate about art for as long as she can remember, and is pursuing those passions as a Graphic Design major and Public Relations minor at the University of Montevallo. (Go Falcons!)  The world of advertising caught her attention by marrying two things she loves; the psychological and the creative. Welcome to the team Lauren!

Where’s home?

I am a cultural mutt, but I spent most of my life growing up in the United Arab Emirates.

If you could pursue a degree in anything, what would you be studying?

Cooking, I love to cook. I just wish I were good at it.

Where is the most interesting place you’ve ever been lost?

I am always lost, my sense of direction is awful. However, the most interesting place I have ever been lost would probably be Sri Lanka. Once you get outside the city there are barely any street signs so I had no idea where I was going.

 How many times did you hit snooze this morning?

Not once, I am one of those crazy early morning people everyone can’t stand.

Any impressive skills?

I can do a handstand push-up.

Favorite thing you’ve done for Telegraph so far?

I am working on a website design for a client! I am excited to take on a challenging project such as website design.

Hobbies and quirks?

I love working out, I guess you could call it a hobby… or maybe an addiction.

What’s on your summer playlist?

Currently… “99 Problems” by Hugo.

Laura Powell

Welcome to the team Laura Powell!

Laura Powell: Project Manager

Meet Laura. This Louisville native is bringing her skills to the Telegraph table as our newest Project Manager while simultaneously helping balance out the boy/girl ratio around the office. (Can I get an amen ladies?) Apart from being one of the most amiable personalities you’ll ever encounter, Laura is a force to be reckoned with. After graduating Magna Cum Laude from Samford University with a degree in Journalism and dual minors in Psychology and Art, Laura landed the opportunity to use her rich background in public relations to manage marketing strategy and media/vendor relations for Urban Cookhouse. One thing led to another, and now she’s part of our family! Welcome to the team Laura!

What do you love about this industry?

This industry allows me to see a variety of business models through an innovative, creative lens. I get to use both the left and right side of my brain. It’s a win/win.

If one song played every time you entered a room, which would it be?

The Friends theme song because I’m always watching it. Greatest show there is.

Last book you read?

Every Good Endeavor” by Timothy Keller.

Favorite form of social media?

Instagram, hands down.

Go-to spots in Birmingham?

Octane // Carrigan’s // Urban Cookhouse

Most interesting place you’ve ever been lost?

Madrid, Spain… in a taxi… by myself… where I couldn’t speak the language.

Quirks and hobbies?

Quirks? I am absolutely not affected by caffeine in the slightest. I can drink a cup of coffee right before bed and go straight to sleep. Also, I’m notorious for asking ridiculous questions. Hobbies? Running. I ran a half marathon this past April!

Laura Powell



The Tagline Evolution

Have I told you how great I am? Have you noticed that only I have the whitest teeth and freshest breath? Did you know that I’m 99 44/100% pure? Have I told you that I’m the best buy?

Once upon a time, three channels (ABC, NBC, and CBS) ruled the airwaves and consumers had little choice but to listen to the messages. Sure, you could tell your friends that I wasn’t the best buy, but your chat at the water cooler paled in comparison to the power of television broadcasting. So in the early days, ad slogans or taglines, were all about the product and its superiority. Even before television, 75% of your audience could be reached with one ad in the Saturday Evening Post and LIFE. No wonder brands talked about themselves. In 1882, Ivory bragged their their soap was “99 44/100% pure.” In 1927, Wheaties claimed to be “Breakfast of Champions,” and in 1956 Allstate assured us that we were in good hands. Around the same time, we were told the Timex watch “Takes a licking and keeps on ticking.”

As advertising channels widened, consumers were exposed to more messages and became more sophisticated. So did the taglines. In the 60s and 70s, the emphasis was less on how great the product was and more about how great the consumer was. Near the end of the 60s, Virginia Slims led the edge on the women’s lib movement, complimenting their users with the phrase “You’ve Come a Long Way, Baby.”

Virginia Slims 1967

In ‘73, Burger King broke some molds when they invited you to “Have It your Way.” While BK and Virginia Slims were a little ahead of their time in putting the customer first, Gatorade took a more traditional role in 1998 with their “Be Like Mike” campaign. It’s a catchy tune and Mike is the ultimate role model, but we all know the chances are slim that we will ever be like Mike, no matter how much Gatorade we consume. In the long run, consumers see the fallacy in that argument.

Gatorade 1991

As the internet emerged, so did the empowerment of the consumer. Oddly enough, Nike’s early campaigns looked a lot like Gatorade’s. They featured the well-known athletic stars we all aspired to be: Michael Jordan, Bo Jackson, Wayne Gretzky, Deion Sanders, the list goes on. Somewhere along the line, Nike searched its soul and realized the real users of their products – the weekend warrior – would never be like Mike. It’s only just recently that the fashion industry has discovered this truth and come to realize that supermodel (photoshopped) beauty is a lousy image for our mothers, daughters and sisters to try to live up to.

Nike hailed the consumer’s coming of age in 1988 with “Just Do It.” For once, the consumer was the star of the tagline. They built on that message in 2013 with “Find Your Greatness.” Now the message is not about the greatness of the product. It’s about the greatness of the consumer.

Nike 2013

It’s been well documented that ad messaging has changed from a monologue to a dialogue. What’s interesting to note is how the conversation has changed. It has evolved from being a boast about the product to being about the consumer, and today it’s about neither the product nor the consumer but about a philosophy for living. Travelocity advises us to “Go and Smell the Roses.” Taco Bell tells us to “Live Mas!” Dos Equis urges us to “Stay Thirsty, My Friends.” IBM says, “Let’s Build a Smarter Planet.”

It seems brands have finally surrendered. They know the consumer owns the conversation and they’re tired of hearing brands brag about themselves. Taglines seem to be collectively saying, “live a full life” (and please use our product along the way).

This ad sets the poetry of Charles Bukowski to images and sums it up with the mantra “Live True.” It’s an odd statement for a whiskey, but it’s good advice to us and to your brand.

Dewar 2013

Today, consumers seek a promise that’s bigger than a mere feature of your brand. They want to know how you fit in with the belief structures that comprise their lives. In short, know your truth, show it, and share it.

Taco Bell

Get Schooled By Taco Bell

It takes a lot to impress a young millennial, and I (Halley, Telegraph Intern) should know – I am one. It’s common knowledge that we love social media, wreaking havoc on cities by night and ignoring our parents when they ask us to eat healthy foods. With so much information floating around about digital natives, it’s hard to understand why more companies aren’t following Taco Bell’s lead in emerging social media channels. Taco Bell manages what so many other companies can’t – They get teenagers and college students to freely listen to them.

Unless you’ve been living under a rock, you’ve probably heard that Taco Bell now serves breakfast, most notoriously the Waffle Taco and A.M. Crunchwrap. But truthfully, the most innovative part of their breakfast isn’t that it exists, but how they marketed it.

Taco Bell Breakfast

Taco Bell consistently shows that it knows its audience, and it knows where they hangout online (and in real life too). On social media, they don’t try and constantly cram sales messages and hard sells into newsfeeds and homepages. Instead, they share visual slices of Taco Bell culture.

Taco Bell was an early brand on Snapchat and directly snapchatted users to tell them about the return of the Beefy Crunch Burrito. By asked users to follow them, Taco Bell created its own captive audience of fans, and utilizes this direct communication to reach them.

Taco Bell Snapchat

It’s not the first time Taco Bell has distinguished itself on social media. In March 2014, Taco Bell’s president hosted a successful AMA on Reddit to a notoriously difficult to please audience who asked about everything from Justin Beiber to store hours to the return of beloved retired menu items. Taco Bell was also an early adopter of Vine, and posts ads that are actually entertaining and completely on message with the brand. They were also one of the first advertisers on Instagram and worked closely with Instagram to create images that fit into their strict advertising guidelines.

Taco Bell even earned praise from the Public Relations world. They found 1,000 social brand influencers and sent them burner phones from the brand, complete with a phone number directly to Taco Bell headquarters and daily missions they could complete for prizes. The sheer novelty and reach of the phones was enough not only to generate it dozens of pieces of earned media but also to reach people who wouldn’t normally be listening to Taco Bell’s messages. This word of mouth generation is so successful that it’s a wonder it hasn’t been this well utilized before.

In a big picture world, youthful brands need to start taking after Taco Bell. If your market is on social media like Instagram, Vine and Snapchat, you need to learn to speak to them on it. The worst thing you could do would be to intrude upon their lives. Good advertisements provide a solution for something the consumer didn’t even know they needed, without getting in the way of their daily lives. Taco Bell’s advertisements don’t intrude; they entertain. If your brand is concerned about the decline of Facebook’s organic reach and you think your customers are on other social outlets, maybe it’s time to talk to the experts at Telegraph about how best to reach them where they are. Highly visual brands have a place on Instagram and Pinterest. Funny brands have a place on Vine and Snapchat. It’s all about finding your voice and making sure it resonates in the right ways. “You have to talk to them where they are,” said Taco Bell CMO Chris Brandt. “Nothing is worse than [social media marketing] that’s out of context.”



All Eyes On: Brick & Tin

Our client Brick & Tin is a healthy (and positively delicious) lunch destination in the city of Birmingham. They believe that people should know where their food comes from, so they carefully source their ingredients from purveyors as close to home as possible. Having just opened a second location in Mountain Brook featuring a bakery, new package design was a must. Take a peek into our Art Director’s process…

The client wanted to stay close to his budget for the packaging he had previously, so we had to find takeout boxes, bags, and containers that looked good but were low on cost. We had to get the different boxes made out of the same material so the color would be exact, same with the takeout bags for the breads.


We created different stickers to serve different purposes. The largest sticker was meant to hold the togo boxes together. The smaller stickers were meant to be placed on the to go containers for soups and sides. We left an area open to write the contents of the container on it. The smallest stickers were to be placed on the bread bags to keep them close and reinforce freshness.


David’s Insight: Art Director

My favorite part of the project was watching the surprise on patrons’ faces when they received the new product, and them saying “Oh, this is nice!”

My process always begins with pencil and paper sketches. This is both for the logo and sticker designs. Once we have finalized sketches, we present them to the client. We’ll continue the sketch process until the client is satisfied.

Next is converting the pencil sketches to designs on-screen. This is the point in the process where we decide Pantone colors, so it involves a lot of printing and color matching to see which colors work best together. When deciding on the shapes of the stickers, we needed to be in continuous contact with the printer to make sure everything is still within budget.

Once all the designs were finalized, we ordered multiple prototypes for the boxes, bags and containers. This began a testing period where we mixed and matched them until we had a holistic suite of packaging that worked together aesthetically.


The last step once the design and packaging were finalized was putting the actual product in the boxes, bags and containers to make sure everything would fit, not leak, hold closed and the stickers stay stuck when hot food was put inside.

Seeing fine food matched with high-level design and packaging was very satisfying. It makes a restaurant come together. Seeing the owner be proud to hand out the work was also nice!

Brick And Tin

Brick And Tin


All Eyes On: Jamtok

When’s the last time Madonna taught you Spanish? Probably never… until now. Our client Jamtok is a music-based learning platform that makes learning a new language easy and fun. With the application of popular songs, Jamtok turns music and gaming into a learning experience.


Here at Telegraph, we coordinated a massive creative effort and created a new website, an awesome animated video and the entire app interface design for Jamtok. With a big project comes big responsibility, and we took them on with a grin and a lot of laughs along the way!

CoryCory’s insight: Lead Video Illustrator

Every new animated video is a such a learning experience. I see each scene as a puzzle that’s waiting to be pieced together. I’m really big on puzzles, so when I complete a scene I feel satisfied. This video definitely taught me a few solutions that I will use in future videos, both animation-wise as well as organizationally.

Attacking this project was a multi-step process. We researched and read up on several users’ stories, scripted a few different ideas, then narrowed them down to storyboard our favorite. After that, the task of bringing the Jamtok video to life became a flurry of animation and motion graphics, audio and sound effects, and syncing and finalizing. The end result was a website and video we are all proud of, and a great show of Telegraph’s talent.

Jamtok Video Storyboard:

Jamtok Storyboard

Final Jamtok Video:

JinJin’s insight:
Web and Spanish App Designer, Video Illustrator

A challenge I faced while working on Jamtok would be balancing the simplicity of the design with the complexity of the goal. I wanted the brand and the method to speak for itself, but there were times when I felt that I wasn’t doing enough design (specifically to the website) to showcase the brand. In the end I think it worked out though and now I’m pretty satisfied with how the design and style emerged. I’m most proud of how mindful I was of the global scale of the brand. I really wanted to make it feel like this was for everyone. I also wanted everyone to get the sense that it’s not hard to learn a language through Jamtok. Keeping the design and illustration minimalistic, simple and flat reinforced that idea.

Jin’s Early Jamtok Character Sketches:


Jamtok App Screens:

Jamtok Dictionary JT_lesson end JT_progress_phrases

The depth of the design process involved extensive UI/UX exercises, culminating in hundreds of app screens, buttons, illustrations, characters, and gaming mechanisms. The result is a holistic brand identity, web presence, and app experience that unilaterally reinforce the spirit and mission of making language learning purely fun and games!

You should expect to see Jamtok changing the way people learn languages. With its music-based language learning technique, Jamtok helps connect left and right-brained learning into one complete experience. Maybe if you’re lucky, you’ll learn a new language before you even realize you’re working!