Blog - Design
Professional service firms are called “practices” for a reason. They are informed by a high level of understanding that comes from doing a task over…
When you partner with an architect or interior designer to build or modify your home (or workplace) you have the opportunity to craft an environment that addresses the things that are most important to you.
While we don’t believe in change for change’s sake, when doing things differently helps us do them better, we’re not afraid to try something new.
Despite the white-knuckle drive that arriving attendees had to endure, brought on by the season’s biggest snowstorm, LSDR 2014 didn’t disappoint.
Here at Shelter, we still rely on drawings to think and explore, but we now produce as many computer-based images as hand drawings.
Humans are really amazing at finding inventive work-arounds to situations and objects that get in their way or are not tailored to their needs.
There are usually a multitude of factors that a client brings to the designer for consideration. We use these factors to define the question so that it encompasses the entire aspect of the product/space/object to be designed.
The first thing to understand about bathrooms is that there are some very specific minimum dimensions required by building codes. Shower sizes, the space in front and to the sides of sinks and toilets, and electrical outlet locations all have specifications that must be met.
Designers are becoming influencers of corporate structure as well as products. Approaching problems from a designer’s point of view typically places the users and the overall experience as the guiding force in the creation of innovative solutions.
Drawing is the language architects use to communicate – with one another, and ourselves.