Just add flour.
Jordan D. Lambrecht
Managing Partner & Creative Director
Jordan founded Pixel Bakery because he couldn’t find a job. His alma mater is the University of Nebraska-Lincoln where he received a Bachelor of Arts. Artistically trained, he brings a different perspective to advertising and how design work and the creative process can be approached. He’s been asked roughly 314 times if Pixel Bakery is a real bakery, which generally results in disappointment when he informs them that the last thing he cooked was burnt popcorn over a month ago.
Karley A. Johnson
Karley founded Pixel Bakery because she was a nerd in high school and wants to show the world that she’s cool now. Karley is a plant enthusiast, avid cyclist, concert junkie, and a bonafide vegan in the midwest. She has degrees in both advertising and graphic design from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. While she is a stellar designer and creative director, her downfalls include her deep appreciation of bands like 3OH!3 and Radiohead, and spending 40% of her income on concert tickets.
Elaina O. Dye
Elaina joined Pixel Bakery because Jordan said she could have the desk by the dog. She graduated from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln with a Bachelor of Arts in Graphic Design which somehow resulted with a career as an account director. Her life goals are to eventually run a rabbit sanctuary, write a children’s book, and marry Hugh Jackman. She wants to be buried with giant bags of coffee because she’ll probably be perpetually tired in the next life too.
Tony J. Bertino
Blessed with the uncanny ability to appear normal, Tony is a self-proclaimed Mad Men historian, published writer, and Nicolas Cage apologist. Despite taking one introductory course in journalism, he holds a bachelor of journalism degree in advertising and public relations from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He excels in account management, creative strategy, copywriting, and beard growing.
We’re either at the studio or on our way in, we promise. Check out our awkward dance moves and intense budget meetings – we forget that people are watching.