About Me

I was born on September 29, 1992, in Germany, in the Saarland region. I pursued my studies in Industrial Design in Schwäbisch Gmünd, a small town near Stuttgart. For my final project at university in 2015, I designed a dishwasher that no longer needs to be unloaded manually.

Coincidentally, Bosch was looking for a young dishwasher designer at that time, and I was fortunate to get the opportunity to start working there. I began as a trainee, exploring various sections of the company, including marketing, user research, and development.

During my years with Bosch Siemens Hausgeräte, I had the chance to work in China for three months and undertake a project for the American market while being stationed in California for six months.

In the past few years, I have taken on the role of design lead for overarching, brand-neutral topics, which has inspired me to work more as a team lead in the function of a design manager.

I´m interested in people, prioritizing the overarching topics & efficient decisions.

What’s important to me &
what I’m good at:


How someone behaves in a project is paramount to me.

Achieving a solution often involves compromise, yet most of the time it means convincing the other party to reconsider or take a step back. As we all engage as humans, I believe mastering soft skills to articulate this diplomatic approach is crucial.

Overarching Topics

I like to understand the big picture of projects and see how all the parts fit together. I can spot how different subthemes connect and try to keep the holistic view on a project. This also means balancing cost, complexity, and the impression of the final project when all comes together.


Yes, usually the amount of tasks is overwhelming. But: usually alot can be solved with the right form of prioritization and distribution within the team. It comes naturally to me to simplify subjects into manageable parts and prioritizing them.

I like to envision it like this: imagine flying for a vacation with only hand luggage, limiting your bag’s capacity. You lay out all the items you want to bring and commence packing with the most important ones. This often involves simply leaving out the less important items.

Make Decisions

I try to embrace the phrase “kill your darlings” to stay effective. It’s such an unnatural, unintuitive behavior and super difficult to detach us from concepts we like and spent time on. But it’s necessary for all project members in order to come to effective team decisions.

It might seem straightforward, but in my experience (especially in Germany), it’s not commonly practiced. We often aim for the absolute right and perfect decision, leading us to go around in circles. Kids and designers excel in a “trial and error” method, approaching tasks without overthinking, which can be pretty effective.