Andy became Loveurope’s Creative Director in 2009, and is responsible for all creative output on all Loveurope’s direct retail client relationships.
Over the last 23 years Andy has worked at some of London’s leading advertising agencies including McCanns, GGT, JWT, DDB & HHCL working on a wide and varied range of blue chip brands, including Barclays, Kellogg’s, Holsten Pils, Rowntree’s, Coleman’s, Esso, Cadbury’s, Tango Robinson’s, Texaco, British Airways , McVitie’s and ebay to name a few.
He has won a collection of prestigious awards including a Silver D&AD, Creative Circle & Cannes Gold Lion.
Andys started his career as a brand stylist or a typographer as it was fondly known back in the day, going on to become Head of Design, Creative Director and Creative Partner before setting up his own brand design agency ‘Different Kettle of Fish‘ the agency went on to successfully work with clients such as Arm & Hammer, Trojan, Moss Bross, Warner Bros, Femfresh, Pearl Drops, ebay, Burberry, The City of Westminster and ANA airlines offering a full marketing communications service.
In 2008 Andy became the Brand guardian of the fast growing retail brand Warren Evans, working within, and closely with the Marketing Director and Brand Managers to develop and execute brand marketing across all advertising channels. From the day-to-day press advertising, tactical campaigns, online and store launches through to the development of social media, PR and media strategy. Since 2008 Warren Evans has opened a further 8 stores and currently has a 9% market share of the bed industry, and have increased their advertising efficiency by 38%.
Andy has a unique insight in the fact he has worked both agency side and client side, his agency background homed at some of the best advertising agencies in the world is coupled with his business accruement and intimate knowledge and understanding of how marketing departments function.
Andy lives in Essex with his partner and 2 children, enjoys writing and has nearly finished his first novel and hates the Circle line and people with large rucksacks.