Skip to main content
Illustration of a girl with a post-it note stuck to her forehead. Post-it notes representing card sorting in the background.

Flowcharts, sitemaps, wireframes, and prototypes allow you to articulate IA modifications and elucidate their impact on the user journey, navigation, and functionality. The visualisation provided by diagrams and sketches facilitates the comparison of various IA options, streamlining the process for stakeholders to understand the changes and offer constructive feedback.

Clear Documentation: Create organised documentation with diagrams to illustrate information architecture changes, labelled for clarity.

Visual Presentations: Develop a presentation using tools like Miro to visually showcase the evolution of information architecture, aiding stakeholders’ understanding.

User Flows: Demonstrate user navigation through updated information architecture with user flows, helping stakeholders grasp the user journey and rationale behind changes.

Before-and-After Comparisons: Present side-by-side comparisons of current and proposed information architecture, emphasising key improvements aligned with project goals and user needs.

Contextual Examples: Provide examples illustrating how the new information architecture enhances user experience, emphasising improvements in specific tasks for better usability and efficiency.

Interactive Prototypes: Create interactive prototypes for hands-on stakeholder experience with the updated information architecture, fostering understanding and feedback.

User Testing Insights: Share insights from user testing regarding information architecture changes, emphasising findings supporting decision-making and addressing user pain points.

Storytelling: Frame changes within a compelling narrative, explaining design decisions and highlighting benefits to engage stakeholders emotionally and intellectually.

Q&A Sessions: Host interactive question-and-answer sessions to address stakeholders’ concerns or queries, promoting a collaborative atmosphere.

Feedback Loops: Establish early feedback loops to involve stakeholders at critical design stages, ensuring their input is considered and minimising resistance to changes later on.



Miroflowcharts, wireframes, roadmaps and more.

Figmaflowcharts, wireframes, strategic planning and more.

Illustration with two books - Recommended Books

Recommended reading

Synthesising Information Architecture: Enhancing User Experience (UX) through Artificial Intelligence  The book provides profound insights into advanced AI and IA modelling techniques, exploring concepts such as Taxonomy, Ontology, Semantic Web, and Metadata while delving into how AI enhances User Experience through Predictive User Experience, Personalisation, and Recommendation Systems.

Don’t Make Me Think by Steve Krug: This classic book offers practical advice and insights into usability and user experience design, including a chapter on navigation and information architecture.

Seductive Interaction Design: Creating Playful, Fun, and Effective User Experiences by Stephen Anderson: While not exclusively focused on information architecture, this book explores how to engage users and create meaningful interactions.

Pervasive Information Architecture: Designing Cross-Channel User Experiences by Andrea Resmini and Luca Rosati: Delving into the challenges of designing information architecture for cross-channel experiences, this book addresses the interconnected nature of modern digital products and services.

Understanding Context: Environment, Language, and Information Architecture by Andrew Hinton: Emphasising the importance of understanding the context in which information architecture operates, this book explores the broader ecological perspective of user experiences and information environments.

A Collection of Pixels