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I wrote a book

Presenting Data Effectively: Communicating Your Findings for Maximum Impact, about how to better design our reports, slideshows, research posters, and graphs.

The Checklists!

Research-based design guidelines for reports, slides, and data visualizations. Download Stephanie’s popular Evaluation Report Layout Checklist based on her dissertation. For slideshows, review this checklist Stephanie made for the Potent Presentations Initiative. New release! The Data Visualization Checklist will rock your world.

Snag a Handout!

We break fire code with all the people who cram in the room to see me talk. If you missed seeing me in person, grab a handout. Stay on top of my events and get the most practical visualization and reporting advice by signing up for my newsletter.

Got recognized on my flight. "Are you Stephanie Evergreen?" 😮😚

About an hour ago from Stephanie Evergreen's Twitter via Twitter for Android

Easy, Simple One Page Handout

Easy, Simple One Page Handout

Few things are more tragic than excellent non-profits doing great work to help struggling families but can't tell their story effectively. In this blog post, I'm going to step you through the redesign of a one page handout I created for my clients at the Education...

Interactive Heat Maps

Interactive Heat Maps

Hello friends, this is Jenny Lyons here. I’m back for another discussion of qualitative data visualization. I have something fun and exciting to show you today: interactive heat maps. One of the most common ways to analyze qualitative data is through thematic coding....

The 1-3-25 Reporting Model

The 1-3-25 Reporting Model

It’s time to talk about how a highly visual, well-formatted recommendations page doesn’t have much impact when it is buried on page 104. This is how we make reporting less cumbersome, particularly in a digital reporting era. Of course your reporting will probably...

The Wrong Kind of White Space

The Wrong Kind of White Space

Long-ish reports are probably never going away entirely, so let's make them suitable for a digital reading age. In the olden days, when we printed reports, they often had extra blank pages at the front and back. It probably gave printed materials a sense of refinement...