When I took the drafting class it was the first semester it had ever been offered in CAD or computer automated design. We had those computers with Windows 3.1 and 3.5" floppy disks that we would save our work to.
I worked hard on crafting a resume and then my mom drove me to the offices of the two firms. I nervously walked in, unannounced, and asked to meet the owners. Suprisingly, in both cases I was granted an audience, and in both cases I was offered a position for summer employment.
For me, it started with my mom. Really you could say it started with a car. Any car. I was 15 years old, and I wanted to be sure I had a car to drive when I turned 16.
Thoughtful planning led to the creation of this resort-style concept centered on a lazy river that connects micro cabins.
Elements include an amphitheater, playground, pavilion, tennis courts, basketball courts, and a memorial plaza.
Ten softball fields as well as main park entry signs contribute to this keystone of the "Sports Capital of Texas."
The park is programmed for free play, berms, rainwater collection, solar panels, stormwater education, fishing piers, bird watching, and a children's garden.
The four-story structure was designed as a structural steel podium with light gauge metal framing for the upper three stories.
The national award-winning Brushy Creek Regional Trail and Conservation Corridor symbolizes community building at its best.
A fun, welcoming environment for children was key in designing this new dental practice.
Having in-house civil engineering, landscape architecture and architecture made it possible to yield three office buildings.
The robust live-work-play environment includes restaurants, offices, and main-street style shopping.
The project incorporates a large corporate boardroom overlooking the Dell Diamond stadium.