Predrag Milosevic

Predrag Milosevic

3D Interior DesignerBelgrade, Serbia
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Pip Jamieson
Amelia Abraham
Daniela Roessler
Predrag Milosevic

Predrag Milosevic

3D Interior DesignerBelgrade, Serbia
About me
Predrag Milosevic is an interior design and former student at ITAcademy in Belgrade. He sees design as both fun and a task. For him, every project has to be a little weird and very elegant. As a big fan of minimalism,he likes to use as few materials as possible that are a good combination with striking color.
Projects credited in
  • 17 freelancer tips for getting new clients
    17 freelancer tips for getting new clientsThis content was originally published at: From tacking tax to learning how to manage your workload, starting your own business isn’t always a walk in the park in the early days. Once you’ve got the basics set up, one of the biggest hurdles can be finding clients- in fact,when we asked freelancers in a recent FreeAgent survey what they found most tricky when starting out, ‘attracting new customers/clients’ came top of the pile. If you’re not sure how to find new clients then you’re not alone — here’s how our survey respondents (who’ve started their own businesses and got the t-shirts) approached attracting high-quality clients and building a lasting relationship with them. Not all clients are good clients “Follow your gut! If a client seems like a pain they probably will be so turn them down and wait for a good client to come along. If you’re selling a good product or service a good client will always come along. Don’t take the first offer!” Tom, software development “Don’t work for free! You don’t need exposure, you need paying clients. Only somebody who doesn’t respect your work would ask you to do it for free or below the market rate.” Louise, freelance writer Consider how to position your business to clients “Think not what you want to offer, but what the customer needs are.” Paul, digital marketer “Don’t be a jack of all trades. Find your niche and aim to provide value to a smaller market of clients that require your help.” John, branding and website design “If you don’t want to be bouncing from feast to famine then you have to find time to work ON the business as well as IN it.” Beth, fundraising consultant Network like crazy, then network some more “Most business comes from talking to people and making connections.” David, IT consultant “Keep your profile current, e.g if you’re on LinkedIn make sure you keep your current clients up to date and ask them to recommend you.” Ali, Freelance policy and research for the public sector “Put yourself out there and don’t hide away. Otherwise no one will find you.” Angela, management consultancy “Network! Network! Network like CRAZY! Then network some more.” Jon, brand design agency owner Talk to others in the same business “The industry I’m in is more collaborative than I expected. So companies I thought we would compete with, have actually been partners.” David, working in the digital space “You can do it! There are lots of people who have started a business before, so finding some of those and asking questions about how to get you going will help immensely. You may discover that it’s easier than you think.” Justin, structural engineer Pricing is tricky but never undersell yourself “Don’t be too cheap, otherwise you end up working long hours for little reward.” John, audio engineer “It’s a trial and error situation. Deciding what to charge can and will change, but just don’t let others take advantage of you in the beginning or it will be something they continue to do. You know what you are worth.” Cyndee, graphic and web designer “Time track everything — it’s good to itemise your quote then time track using the same items. Makes it much easier when figuring out what to charge people.” Mel, freelance graphic designer “Your time is far more valuable than you initially give yourself credit for.” Lea, graphic and web designer Be patient — it takes time to build a client base “Just because someone doesn’t want your services today doesn’t mean that they won’t tomorrow. All those coffee meetings and calls DO eventually pay off!” Jennifer, trainer “Be patient. Success doesn’t come overnight and there will be many late nights, frustrations and disappointments. But in the end, it will all be worth it.” Onder, digital marketer Download A Field Guide to Freelancer Finances, a free ebook of practical finance tips and advice by designers, developers and FreeAgent. “Thank you @freeagent for this very insightful book. Well worth the read #myfieldguide” @amyerose
  • “You just need to be brave and start” — wise words for the new freelancer
    “You just need to be brave and start” — wise words for the new freelancerThis content was originally published at: The UK freelance community is big and it’s getting bigger — recent government statistics show that 4.79 million people (15.1% of all the people in work) are now self-employed and this figure is likely to further grow this year. If you’ve been in the freelancing game for a while it can be easy to forget that becoming your own boss can be pretty daunting. At FreeAgent we know that the freelancing community are a supportive, helpful and collaborative bunch, so for Small Business Advice Week (5–11 September) we surveyed freelancers and small business owners to ask ‘What do you wish you’d known when you started freelancing?’. Here are some of the results… Getting started “You don’t have to know everything before getting started. You just need to be brave and start.” Onder, digital marketer “It took about 12 months before I got my head round being my own boss. One friend who took the plunge into his own business described it as “rewiring your brain to work for yourself”. When it finally happened it was a wonderful sense of relief and freedom, before that “rewiring” it was a constant worry!” Ian, software testing services “Bank on not being paid for at least 90 days so have a cash buffer to start with if you can.” Mark, B2B marketer “Keep overheads as low as possible to start with. Every penny you have in overheads is coming out from your gross income before you get paid.”  Matt, IT and digital marketing consultant
  • Managing your expenses day-to-day
    Managing your expenses day-to-dayThis content was originally published at: Keeping on top of expenses can be a big hassle when you’re just trying to get on with your work, especially if it’s grown into a big pile of unprocessed paperwork! So in this guide, we'll walk you through the basics of recording, claiming, managing, and storing your business expenses. What are expenses? “Expenses” are business costs that you pay for yourself, which the business may later reimburse you for. Examples would be if you used a personal credit card to buy a train ticket to go and visit your client, or if you bought a stamp at the post office and paid with your own cash. The long name for expenses is “out-of-pocket expenses”. Record your expenses daily The best time to record an expense is as soon as you spend the money - whenever possible, take two minutes out of your day to record expenses on the go. For example, if you’re waiting on the train platform, use those two minutes of downtime to snap a photo of your train ticket on your mobile and upload it with your expense entry to an online accounting system like FreeAgent. Review your expenses weekly At FreeAgent, we believe that spending just one hour a week on your business’s bookkeeping gives you a real head start towards keeping your finances in good order. Try using our weekly checklist method to stay on top of any expenses that you haven’t already recorded, and to stay on top of how much is going in and out of your business. Consider storing your receipts online You may be surprised to know that you don’t have to keep that big folder of receipts - HMRC say that they are happy for business owners to store expense receipts electronically, so long as the electronic copy includes both the front and back of any receipts that have information on the back, such as terms and conditions. For digital storage options, consider using a service like Depositit. You can also upload your receipts to an online accounting system like FreeAgent and attach them to your accounting entries. This doesn’t just save you space, it also makes it easier to trace back the receipt to the entry in your accounts if you, your accountant, or HMRC has a query on that transaction.  Keep expenses separate from other costs When you’re recording expenses, it’s really important to keep these separate from costs that were paid for through your business’s bank account. For example, if you pay for a train ticket on your business debit card rather than your personal credit card, remember that this cost would need to be recorded as paid by the business rather than by you. It’s not an out-of-pocket expense, because the business paid for it directly. This may sound like extra hassle that you don’t need, but it is important because if your records are ever inspected by HMRC, the first thing they will look for is whether what your accounts say is in the bank matches what actually is in the bank. If you’ve put costs in the wrong place, these figures won’t match. It’s also important because sometimes you have to report these figures differently for tax, for example if you are the director of a limited company and you need to make sure the company doesn’t pay you back more than you’ve spent on its costs. Make sure your categories are consistent It’s harder to make informed business decisions if you don’t post your costs consistently into the same category in your accounts. For example, if you put your car park ticket charge into “travel” one month and “motor expenses” the next, it’s much harder to see whether your car parking costs are mounting up higher than you want them to be and if it’s time to switch to travelling by train, bus or bike.  Try printing out a cheat sheet for any expenses that you might not remember where they go, and keep it handy when you’re processing expenses. Taking the time to set up a good system and then just dedicating just a few minutes a day can go a long way to making your expenses much easier to manage. More expenses tips: Working from home expenses Food and drink expenses Travel expenses and mileage Entertaining expenses Clothing expenses Scanned receipts and HMRC Whether it's a regular business payment or you're just grabbing a coffee on the go, FreeAgent’s online software lets you track all the expenses you incur while running your business. It’s a breeze to record receipts - just snap them on your phone and send straight to FreeAgent! Specifically designed for small businesses, contractors and their accountants, FreeAgent makes it easy to manage day-to-day bookkeeping, relax about tax and see the bigger picture. FreeAgent are offering an exclusive 10% discount to The Dot’s community members! Go to to claim your discount (and try FreeAgent completely free for 30 days - no credit card required).
  • 3ds Max
  • 3D Modeling
  • Interior Design
  • Interior Styling
  • Autocad 3dsmax
  • Autocad 2D
  • 3D Artist
  • Design
  • Design Production
  • Interior Decoration
    3dstudio Max Design CourseITAcademy Belgrade
     - Belgrade, Serbia
    I studied , 3d and 2d modeling in 3ds MAX and AutoCAD programs