Howard Brown earned a double bachelors degree in Arts and Visual Technology and Art History at George Mason University. He also holds an an associate of arts degree in Communication. He has applied these degrees through a number of client relations focused roles in several different fields including event planning, fashion design, and brand management and believes that when it comes to client service, it’s the details that matter the most. Prior to joining Yeske Buie, Howard worked for Blank Label Group as a Client Engagement Specialist.
At Yeske Buie, Howard is a part of the support team that assists in the daily operations of the firm and delivering an exceptional client experience. This includes greeting clients in person and on the phone, data entry and migration to ensure that our information is accurate, safe, and secure, and participating in ad hoc projects to enhance the client experience such as template design and offering new perspective for our relationship building processes.
Outside of the office, Howard enjoys a number of creative pursuits including painting, crafting, and costuming. He is also an avid reader, a history buff and a historical reenactor. He also enjoys live music, film and fine cuisine. In addition, Howard is a world traveler, having been born and raised in Spain for half of his life.
Client Focus: For Howard, client satisfaction is paramount. He takes a holistic approach to his interactions with clients by viewing his role as a facilitator, problem solver, and an ambassador for Yeske Buie. He aims to learn about Clients he interacts with on a personal level so that he can fetch the information they need before they even know they need it.
Current Update: Howard and Sarah continue to have a joyous handful with baby Finny. Toddlerhood is truly the beginning of Personhood, and with that comes likes, dislikes, opinions and determination (for better or for worse!). Language skills are making a comeback after a brief teething induced devolution into animal noises, and Finny is picking up more words every day. Now begins the difficult work of getting her to enunciate these words so anyone can understand them without the benefit of a parental translator nearby.