The Product



My Role

Take is a platform that helps restaurant owners to create a digital menu and manage their orders online

Organize website's content structure

3 Developers
1 UX/UI Designer
1 Product Owner

UX/UI Design

The goal of this project was to improve website content's structure.

In a kickoff meeting made with stakeholders to know better their needs, I was able to ask questions about everything related to the product as problems, opportunities, goals, and limitations.

After the answer's analysis, the first problem identified was that the main page wasn't communicating properly about what the product does.

Project's Goal

Five competitors were chosen for analysis. Here I wanted to understand the main functions of other online menus and how they organize their websites' content.



  • Some websites are confusing and do not communicate their solutions.

  • Some websites let new clients schedule a meeting to understand how the platform works.

  • Only one lets new clients test the platform for free for a few days.

After doing the competitor analysis, I've decided to organize the content on Take's website on a single-page structure:

  • What we do

  • Solutions we offer

  • Benefits for your restaurant

  • How we charge operations

  • Plans and pricing


According to the NN/g group article How long do users stay on web pages says that to gain several minutes of user attention, you must communicate your idea in 10 seconds. Users often leave web pages in 10-20 seconds, but pages with a clear value proposition can hold attention for much longer.

User Testing Round 1
User criteria
People who own a business that could subscribe to Take
Understand if Take's first page content describe the product


  • Of the total of 4 users, only one could understand what Take is about.

  • The only one who understood the website page suggested text and structure changes.

  • Two people talked about the bad quality of the mockup. "How does this benefit my business? said one of them.

Online and on-site
With some sketches done, I've worked with a developer to elaborate a prototype and then
decided to run a content test on the first page.

I facilitated a Crazy 8's workshop with developers and investors to ideate a new content structure for the main page. This exercise was important to discovering how each participant structured phrases that describe the product. At the end of the day, I've noted that everyone always has something to add that could be very helpful for the project.

Crazy 8's
User Testing Round 2

User criteria




People who own a business that hadn't participated in the user testing round 1

Investigate if people
understand what
Take does




  • All users interviewed classified as 5 their understanding of the business.

  • All users interviewed feel comfortable with moving forward to subscribing to Take or were interested in scheduling a meeting.


The new solution offers a text structure in this order:

  1. Greeting: Welcome to Take.

  2. What we do and how: Increase your sales with our digital solution for restaurants.

  3. Makes us unique: Subscribe and sell in less than 10 minutes.

  4. See for yourself: Test the product for 30 days without commitment.

What did I learn from this project?
  • The kickoff meeting - was important to ask the stakeholders about their culture, opportunities, and goals.

  • Collaboration - working with three different roles in the same project allows you to prepare for meetings, present your ideas and improve them constantly with the team. And also, talking about product limitations that you should be aware of.

  • Competitor analysis - this practice can bring you quickly an understanding of the strengths and the weaknesses of your players, help to resolve usability problems, and understand where the product is.

  • Testing products with real users at the first moment seems difficult, but by doing a schedule, defining goals, and planning all your tests, everything works fine. Mighty insights came from users' phrases and are powerful if we can pay attention all the time, and

  • Test as many times as you need.