✱ A bit about me...

I'm Hannah! I graduated from Boston University with a BFA in Graphic Design and a minor in Computer Science. I am passionate about using design for good, particularly its potential in simplifying complex processes, data, and problems.

From understanding the landscape of a product to creating polished visuals, I find so much joy in the design process. I'm fortunate to have had diverse experiences that have built up both a creative and technical tool kit that I can adapt to any project.

When I'm not designing, I'm busy reading, exploring new restaurants, and watching classic movies on Kanopy!

My Experience Synopsis

2024 – Present
Web Designer
Bazy Inc.
Design Intern
Graphic Designer
BU Spark!
UX Design Fellow
BU College of Fine Arts
Brand Designer
2022 – 2023
Mugar Memorial Library
Design Assistant
2022 – 2023
FORGE Design Studios
Product Design Intern
Product Design Intern
2020 – 2022
FORGE Design Studios
Program Coordinator
2020 – 2022
Graphic Designer
BU Spark!
UX Design Fellow
2020 – 2021
BU Sargent College
Communications Assistant
Dana Yu Creative
Web Design Intern


Boston University Senior Graphic Design Studio, Guest Speaker
Boston University Strategy and Innovation Ideas to Impact, Guest Speaker
2021 BU Spark! Spring Demo Day, Judge's Choice Award
2020 College + MTV Adobe Creative Jam, Honorable Mention
2020 Best Undergraduate Medieval Studies Essay Contest, 3rd Place

Life Currently

Brave New World by Aldous Huxley
Guards! Guards! by Terry Pratchett
My most recent watches have been Roman Holiday, Dune: Part Two, and
Baby Driver
Cafe-hopping in attempts to find the best almond latte (1st place is Grotto Coffee in Seoul, South Korea) 
Started learning chess last year! Hoping to reach a 1000 rating by the end of the year...

Food for thought

The bigger part of it is just in finding the right ways of thinking, finding the right representations of abstractions, so people can think thoughts that they couldn’t think before. The example I like to give is back in the days of Roman numerals, basic multiplication was considered this incredibly technical concept that only official mathematicians could handle. But then once Arabic numerals came around, you could actually do arithmetic on paper, and we found that 7-year-olds can understand multiplication. It’s not that multiplication itself was difficult. It was just that the representation of numbers — the interface — was wrong.

Bret Victor