When we say “Culture eats strategy,” it’s the farthest thing from a slogan.


We live it, and it touches everything we do To be clear, in our world, culture doesn’t replace strategy. It embraces it. Just look at companies people naturally enjoy doing business with: Amazon, Apple, Google, and Virgin. In each of those companies, there’s a spirit of enthusiasm that’s just plain contagious. There’s an energy. There’s culture…real culture. When people enjoy their work, get behind its mission, and feel more like family than co-workers, great things happen. They continuously innovate and improve, create high-value experiences, and deliver results that make a difference. And here’s the best part: our culture doesn’t just live inside our four walls. It reaches out and includes every client we’re fortunate to work with.

What makes VisiQuate different and better?

A multiple-choice question with three right answers.

Brian Robertson talks culture


We are intense competitors; especially with ourselves. Every time we make a major advance in analytics, we go back to the drawing board and work to top it.

Brian Robertson talks culture


We start by asking our clients what they want, but don’t stop there. We use our expertise to discover what they need, and work to deliver much more than they expected.

Brian Robertson talks culture


We use technology to deliver information that drives real-world results, but more importantly, to deliver an experience that turns data users into data fanatics.

Our Core Values

We update our solutions every two weeks. We’ll never update our values.

Long before we wrote our first lines of code, we thought hard about the kind of company we wanted to be. One memorable night in 2009 (March 11) we wrote down our basic values, and have never felt the need to revise them. Why would we?


We lead by example and by empowering our clients, partners and staff.


Our glass is decidedly half full…and then some.


We approach the who, what, where, when, why, and how questions with an inquisitiveness that delights in discovering fresh ideas.


We approach our work with eagerness, determination, and contagious enthusiasm.


We value conscience, character, truth, and honor as fundamental principles.


We believe in a continuous and relentless pursuit of all which seems unimaginable.


We believe that hard work and fun go hand in hand.


We will lead not only with our heads; but with our hearts.


We will gladly give our time and money to causes we believe in.

Our Causes

Here are a few of the causes we are currently supporting with our time and our contributions:


Serve A Little

This dedicated group of volunteers in Santa Rosa, CA has helped hundreds of local citizens in need. Concentrating on low-income single mothers, they have repaired cars for women who could not afford to pay for expensive repairs, and have provided meaningful Christmas gifts for a mother whose three-year old is fighting cancer. But their work reaches far beyond their home town. Serve A Little is currently building an elementary school for 400 children in Haiti.

Learn more about Serve a Little >


Operation Second Chance

Headquartered in Clarksburg, MD, this group of patriotic citizens is committed to serving America’s wounded and ill combat veterans. They support veterans and their families as they recover in military hospitals by building strong relationships, and identifying and meeting immediate family needs. They are dedicated to enhancing public awareness of the many sacrifices made by America’s veterans.

Recently, VisiQuate helped sponsor a fund-raising activity which involved a 600-mile foot race across four states.

Learn more about Operation Second Chance >


Fred Hutchinson Cancer Center

The Hutchinson Center in Seattle, WA opened its doors in 1975, but its history began nearly 20 years earlier when Seattle surgeon Dr. William Hutchinson, brother of baseball hero Fred Hutchinson, dreamed of building an organization that would provide funds and laboratory space to physicians pursuing research. By 1962, Hutchinson envisioned a center devoted to studying cancer, the disease that would later take the life of his brother Fred. The Hutchinson Center soon became the permanent home to Dr. E. Donnall Thomas, who was working to cure cancer by transplanting human bone marrow after lethal doses of chemotherapy and radiation. At the Hutchinson Center, the first successful bone marrow transplant was conducted in 1980, and the procedure has saved hundreds of thousands of lives worldwide.

Thomas received the 1990 Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine for his pioneering research, establishing a legacy of innovation and excellence that all Center researchers strive to follow.

Learn more about the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Center >

Leukemia & Lymphoma Society logo

Leukemia & Lymphoma Society

The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society (LLS) is the world's largest voluntary health agency dedicated to blood cancer. The LLS mission: Cure leukemia, lymphoma, Hodgkin's disease and myeloma, and improve the quality of life of patients and their families. LLS funds lifesaving blood cancer research around the world and provides free information and support services. The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society's Central Pennsylvania Chapter was founded in 1974 to serve residents Adams, Bradford, Cumberland, Dauphin, Franklin, Juniata, Lancaster, Lebanon, Lycoming, Montour, Northumberland, Perry, Snyder, Sullivan, Tioga, Union, and York Counties.

Thomas received the 1990 Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine for his pioneering research, establishing a legacy of innovation and excellence that all Center researchers strive to follow.

Learn more about the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society >


Special Olympics

Since 1968, Special Olympics has offered women, men, and children with intellectual disabilities year-round training and competitions in Olympic-style sports. They offer more than 30 individual and team sports – from Alpine Skiing to Volleyball – which provide quality training and well-matched sporting events. Win or lose, the goal is always to be brave in the attempt

Special Olympics is truly international and serves millions of people yearly. During 2010, nearly 4 million athletes in more than 170 countries participated in their programs.

Learn more about Special Olympics >

See why we say You'll see.®