New York Times Q&A with Herbert Seevinck
Let Him Show You The Way. Herbert Seevinck is the chief executive and owner of Mijksenaar, a wayfinding design firm that creates signs, maps and other visual information systems for the world’s transit hubs.
An all-gender toilet sign that works
Have you seen an all-gender toilet sign that’s really good? We haven’t yet either 🤓. If you see someone taking a photo of a toilet sign, it’s probably one of our gang. Designing for all is not just a catchphrase for us. It’s something we enjoy thinking about and have done about the past 35 years.
Explore the toughest castle in the Netherlands
Mijksenaar is involved in a project to improve the routing in the castle, and to encourage visitors (young and old) to explore the many destinations in and around the castle.
The 2019 Digital Airport Index – Are you digital enough for your passengers?
Shiny restrooms, lavish lounges and flawless signage aren’t sufficient the make the modern passenger happy – they also want up-to-date and personalized information, and meaningful interaction at every step of their journey.
Down with the bucket list: start rereading, rewatching and relistening
To ensure that we learn from other people’s experiences, we offer a life-changing insight from a notable Dutch person every week.
This week, Paul Mijksenaar (74), founder of Mijksenaar: ‘I think books with titles like One Thousand Places to See before You Die are quite ridiculous.’
Our New York Office is looking for Wayfinding Designers!
Mijksenaar USA is looking for Mid-Level Wayfinding Designers! If you or someone you know is interested in signage and strategy and lives in New York City, please send them our way!
European cycle highways: on the right track
‘If complicated things look easy and feel intuitive, much attention has been paid to the amount of information, readability and its conspicuousness. Then our wayfinding mission succeeded.’ Says Joost de Kruijf of NHTV Breda University of Applied Sciences. Last Thursday Breda University of Applied Sciences, Municipality of Tilburg and the Provincie Noord-Brabant welcomed 150 participants […]
DEN Terminal of the Future will improve passenger experience
Denver International Airport formally kicked off the start of construction of a three and a half-year renovation project of the Great Hall.
Click here for ART
For many people a visit to a museum or theater often starts on their website. After working on the wayfinding system for Kunstsite deSingel, what could be more satisfying than creating a landing page for their website as well?
Speed-biking to and from Schiphol
With the ‘Make Way for the Speed Bike’ plan presented yesterday, initiators BAM Infra, Royal HaskoningDHV, BYCS, Gazelle and Mijksenaar show how Schiphol can be reached by bicycle.
Amsterdam Transport Region tests icon for shared bicycles
The shared bicycle is a hot topic, especially in big cities. Amsterdam wants to tempt travelers to use public transport more often by offering shared bicycles as a solution for the ‘last mile’ of their journey.
Groninger Forum, a 45-meter high breeding ground
In 2019 twelve leading cultural institutions will move into the Groniger Forum and join forces. This makes the Forum a cultural breeding ground.
The Digital Airport
Fred Inklaar and Herbert Seevinck of Mijksenaar share their thoughts on why it is important for airports to be up to date with their digital identity, infrastructure and services.
Cesar Sanchez new Director of Operations Mijksenaar USA
Mijksenaar is pleased to announce Cesar Sanchez as the new Director of Operations, North America. In this role he will co-lead the Mijksenaar USA office.
Mijksenaar to improve passenger experience at Denver International Airport (DEN)
Mijksenaar, the design firm known for its worldwide airport wayfinding expertise, has been contracted to be Denver International Airport’s (DEN) wayfinding consultant
Dutch Design Heroes: Paul Mijksenaar – a longread
Our founder Paul Mijksenaar has dedicated his career to helping people navigate through public spaces. Graham Sturt, Creative director at VBAT, interviewed him on why he is always getting lost, and why he didn’t send a bill to Steven Spielberg.
Less signs but better flows. How does wayfinding design improve the travel experience?
Wayfinding is considered to be an autonomous process, independent from its context. Wayfinding in a forest or a nature reserve has no effect on the landscape or the arrangement of the trees but if we come to speak about trails, things change. Because we create trails ourselves, according to our own interests.