UX/UI DesignGET it on google play
"Shirat HaYam Kashrut's" app is a kashrut's inspectors' monitoring android application for the supervisors of the Ministry of religious services. This app allows its two user groups, inspectors and supervisors, to report and track in real-time after their employees' daily kashrut reports, at any time and place, to ensure operational efficiency and enable real-time monitoring of kashrut’s status in businesses and handling reports of lack’s of deficiency.
Ministry of religious services
Aug. 2019 - Jan. 2020
In order to track kashrut’s status in businesses by their supervision, and to track their employees’ daily kashrut’s reports, inspectors, supervisors, and kashrut’s department directors in the Chief Rabbinate religious councils in Israel, had to use external tools such as paid apps, Excel spreadsheets, and phone calls.
These tools cause the inspectors to endlessly chase after reliable information from their employees, spend hours on inserting tedious data to those externals tools, or spend a large amount of money on a third-party organization or product in a vain attempt to better manage their time. Furthermore, most of the work is done remotely while most of the data are on the office computer, therefore the inspectors mostly can’t respond or get notified in real-time.
One of the greatest challenges for supervisors is the credibility and reliability of the data they get from their employees’ daily kashrut’s reports such as visit time, report GPS location, or even some “concealed” details that are left out deliberately from the report.
After I created some handwriting Sketches, I started sketching some designs in Figma, which I never know before, to see what ideas I can craft.
Here are some examples of the iterations in Figma:
I had created a mini-system that allowed us to quickly access the exact font styles used across the site. Though it would be small, my mini-system would empower us to focus on the experience and usability, rather than having to guess at colors and font styles.
I had created several illustrations inspired by these design guidelines while keeping them fit orthodox Jewish dress codes.
Keeping users’ needs and pain-points in mind, I settled on a final version of the design, creating a high-fidelity prototype.
Each user has a custom home screen made for different professions, which shows the current date in both Gregorian and Hebrew calendars compatible for religious users. In addition, the screen contains “Open reports” to help users handle and close their reports on time.
Users can report entrance in a business, a cluster, or a business in a cluster, under their supervision on that day, or report entrance in businesses from a general list by adding an explanation on the report.
On this entrance report, the app creates an open report, which is displayed on the Home screen, and sends the user's time and location to the server.
Reports are built from a task section, which contains custom tasks by business' type, and from an attachments section. In critical kashrut issues, theuser can mark the report and redirect it to his manager for handling.
Add employees' reports to the kashrut supervisor work plan
Help supervisors to control their work plan from the app by adding an “Add to work plan” button in Employees’ Previous Reports.
I learned how to balance the contradictory needs of the two main user groups, employees and managers, that are using the same app.
Also, this project involved asignificant number of people and organizations, in which each had itsinterests, which in some cases, has been conflicted with the user’s needs.
Mauz web appview project