Dec 122019

Job Description

We are looking for a talented web design intern that knows how to create amazing user experiences. The ideal candidate should have an eye for clean, sleek and artful web design that is also highly functional.

This job is for you if you if:

– you are a self-driven and can execute from design concept to final hand-off to engineering with minimal supervision

– you are eager to learn how to design across a variety of disciplines be it web design, mobile interface design or even creatives for advertising/social media

– you are obsessed with creating pixel-perfect work that is showcased at a global scale



– Execute all visual design stages from concept to final hand-off to engineering. This includes wireframes, design mockups and implementation of responsive HTML/CSS.

– Come up with creative, novel ideas for landing page designs and forms that follow latest design trends like responsive layouts and material design

– Create wireframes, user flows and sitemaps to communicate interaction and design ideas

– Extend existing established websites by creating pages that follow a specific brand/style guides

Job Details

Posted Date: 2019-12-11
Job Location: Lahore, Pakistan
Job Role: Marketing and PR
Company Industry: Internet/E-commerce

Preferred Candidate

Career Level: Student/Internship

click here for more details and apply to position


Tipical Questions
“What are your salary requirements?” “What employers are really asking is, ‘Do you have realistic expectations when it comes to salary? Are we on the same page or are you going to want way more than we can give? Are you flexible on this point or is your expectation set in stone?’” Sutton Fell says. Try to avoid answering this question in the first interview because you may shortchange yourself by doing so, Teach says. Tell the hiring manager that if you are seriously being considered, you could give them a salary range–but if possible, let them make the first offer. Study websites like and to get an idea of what the position should pay. “Don’t necessarily accept their first offer,” he adds. “There may be room to negotiate.” When it is time to give a number, be sure to take your experience and education levels into consideration, Sutton Fell says. “Also, your geographic region, since salary varies by location.” Speak in ranges when giving figures, and mention that you are flexible in this area and that you’re open to benefits, as well. “Be brief and to the point, and be comfortable with the silence that may come after.”
Questions to ask
Do you offer continuing education and professional training? This is a great positioning question, showing that you are interested in expanding your knowledge and ultimately growing with the employer.