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Wild Dog Design

Web Design & Development, Design & Branding, Digital Printing, Photography

Wild Dog works with the icons at the Museum of Brands

The Museum of Brands (MOB), based in West London approached Wild Dog Design to design and build a bolt on Microsite for a joint venture with the Intellectual Property Office (formally the Patent Office).

The site is aimed specifically to provide learning materials for the Higher Education sector and is to be used in conjunction with a visit to the museum. The site needed to be eye catching, offering clear information and be easy to navigate and download materials. It should also appeal to students and tutors alike studying a wide range of courses from creative to IP related. This was a new product for the MOB and the resource needed to encourage new and existing visits to the museum.

Sharing their love for brands Wild Dog Design was delighted to team up with this eclectic museum to take on the challenge of the design and build of this new educational resource. The site needed to be built in Dreamweaver CS4 so the client could make small changes in-house as and when. It also needed to complement the existing parent site (, but be able to be a stand-alone resource. In addition to the microsite, DM leaflets were designed and created to support the promotional campaign to the relevant audiences.

The finished result is a clean site that’s easy to navigate. It gives just enough flavour of the museum, but not too much to spoil your visit!

Museum of Brands

Located just off the famous Portobello Road, is the intriguing Museum of Brands (MOB). MOB is a unique multi-use space, housing a collection of 12,000 original items from brands, adverts, fads and fashions right through to toys and games. It’s a wonderful history of consumer culture dating back to Victorian times to present day. Evocative and inspiring, MOB is a kaleidoscope of images and iconic brands that will satisfy the hunger of every consumer junkie. This is the only comprehensive brand heritage collection in the world, and within four years of opening the museum now attracts 25,000 visitors yearly.