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  • Are You Overpaying Your Employees?

    about 29 minutes ago from

    This post is brought to you by BQE Core.

    Have you ever wondered if you’re paying your employees less than they deserve? Or are you cutting your profits by paying them more than they should get? More importantly, how do you even assess your staff’s productivity and value?

    Knowing the utilization or efficiency of your employees can help gauge how productive and valuable they are. Remember, on average, your employees should be more than 70% efficient.

    Getting started:

    There are some specific terms you need to know and calculate before you go ahead with your new mission. Also, note that this efficiency or utilization rate looks at the billable or chargeable hours of your employees.

    • Pay Rate = Annual Salary / Total Standard Working Hours
    • Overhead Multiplier = Total Year Expenses / Total Payroll
    • Cost Rate Multiplier = Overhead Multiplier + 1

    These formulas will help you calculate the important rates:

    • Bill Rate = Pay Rate x Cost Rate Multiplier x Profit % 
    • Effective Bill Rate = Bill Rate x Uti...
  • UK's Government spends big on subsidized housing rather than building affordable housing

    about 5 hours ago from

    The Government is spending four times as much – some £32bn—subsidizing private housing as it is building affordable homes for low income families, a report has revealed. The study showed 79 per cent of the total housing budget is currently spent on higher-cost homes for sale, including through the controversial Help to Buy scheme, but just 21 per cent, around £8bn, goes to affordable homes for rent.

    Carried out the Chartered Institute of Housing (CIH), the annual review shows a significant shift away from programs that build new affordable housing in favor of subsidization. The amount of government funding granted to the Affordable Homes Program has fallen to just £285 million, down from £2.5 billion in 2010-2011. In total, public funding to help housing associations build new homes has dropped from £3.5 billion in 2010-2011 to £1.3.

    In contrast, public money going towards subsidized housing has increased substantially. Government money is being diverted to help middle- and high-income households get on the property ladder through programs like the controversial Help to Buy Scheme—established by Conservative politician, George Osborne, in 2013—which guarantees for mortgages worth up to 95 percent of the value of a property. Despite being billed as a way of helping "Generation Rent" become home owners, the scheme has been criticized as useless due to the fact that first-time buy...

  • This week's picks for London architecture and design events

    about 5 hours ago from

    This week holds a fantastic collection of talks, walks and exhibition openings to fill your days and evenings.  From the artistic to political, this week is full of events which look towards our futures in terms of resources, skylines, and technology. Don't miss out on any London Design Festival events, as the celebration of all things made comes to an end this weekend. 

    Check back regularly to keep up to date with London's latest happenings and our weekly recommendations!

  • Dominique Perrault reveals plans for the Paris 2024 Olympic Village

    about 13 hours ago from

    After decades of failed bids and one particularly humiliating loss to London in 2012, Paris has officially been named the host of the 2024 Olympics. Though the city plans on making the most out of its existing facilities, some new development will take place. One of such projects is the Dominique Perrault-designed and planned Olympic Village, which helped secure Paris' 2024 bid because the city said they would be unable to freeze the project, which had already begun work, for four years had they accepted hosting duties for 2028 instead.

    © Paris 2024 Luxigon Dominique Perrault Architecte
    © Paris 2024 Luxigon Dominique Perrault Architecte

    Along with the majority of new venues being built for the games, the Olympic Village is set in Saint-Denis—the poorest of France's 101 mainland departments—in an effort to rejuvenate the area. The development centers around the Cinema City film studios created in a disused power station by the film-maker Luc Besson which will house that athletes' dinin...

  • Closer look: FR-EE's Hyperloop One Mexico City-Guadalajara route proposal

    about 13 hours ago from

    Out of over 2,600 entries, a multi-disciplinary consortium led by Fernando Romero / FR-EE was recently announced as one of the 10 winning teams in the Hyperloop One Global Challenge with the proposal “Mexloop”, the 330-mile Mexico-Guadalajara route. The Mexloop project builds on Mexico's ambitious $600 billion public works investment under the National Infrastructure Program. 

    Rendering © FR-EE.

    Rendering © FR-EE.

    The team submitted concepts for Mexloop's inter-modal station designs and locations, route infrastructure, public space, the pods, and logistics. Aiming to alleviate traffic in one of the world's most congested cities, Mexloop will connect Central Mexico’s major population, cultural, industrial, and manufacturing centers into one new ‘Megalopolis’ of 42 million people that is projected to grow to 60 million by 2050, the Mexloop team describes. 

    Image © FR-EE.

    Image © FR-EE.

    The Mexloop corridor will reduce travel time between Mexico City and Guadalajara to 38 minutes, at a spe...

  • DS+R's high-profile Zaryadye Park project in Moscow vandalized only days after its grand opening

    about 14 hours ago from

    The Russian President Vladimir Putin opened Zaryadye Park near Red Square on 9 September, designed by Diller Scofidio + Renfro, creators of New York’s High Line, but what Moscow city officials are lauding as a “new symbol of Russia” preservationists are decrying as a travesty that impinges on the Kremlin and St Basil’s Cathedral, two of Russia’s most sacred landmarks.

    Diller Scofidio + Renfro's Zaryadye Park proposal for an ambitious replacement of the colossal Soviet-era Hotel Russia near the Kremlin in central Moscow won the international competition back in 2013 with a "wild urbanism" concept. 

    Rendering of DS+R's Zaryadye Park project in central Moscow. Image courtesy of

    The project has faced criticism from the city's preservationists, reportedly exceeded initial cost estimates, and already suffered a major act of vandalism shortly after its festive opening with Russian President Vladimir Putin in attendance.

    One of Zaryadye Park's highlights is its V-shaped 'Floating Bridge,' extending far above the Moscow River. Image courtesy of
  • America is building more for cars than people

    about 14 hours ago from

    It’s hard to escape the irony that the U.S., which will need something like 43 million new housing units to keep up with population growth in the next 35 years, is using space to build apartment-size garages, even as trends in ride-sharing and self-driving cars cast a measure of uncertainty on American car culture.

    Despite housing shortages and rent increases, 24% of the new homes completed in 2015 in the US included a garage for 3 or more vehicles. Since 1992, when the census started tracking this, more 3-car garages than 1-bedroom apartments have been built. With the ever-increasing need for housing, and uncertain future of car ownership, these large garages could be transformed into living or working spaces.

  • Renault's Symbioz is a self-driving car that becomes one with your house

    about 17 hours ago from

    Renault recently revealed their new concept for an autonomous vehicle that fully integrates into one's home. Called the Symbioz, the idea seems obvious enough—many models for self-driving vehicles have interiors that convert into arrangements typical of the living room and this one comes dressed in wood, marble, felt and porcelain afforded by its large car proportions.

    Photo courtesy of Facebook page @Renault.

    Beyond the interior, the car and home share energy that is distributed through a smart grid. This system allows the home to use power stored in the batteries of the car temporarily for lights, screens, and home appliances during periods of peak use or in the event of a blackout. In reverse, drivers can program their car to use the home’s energy for recharging when needed. Additionally, the car can plan ahead and adapt to usage by syncing to the owner's calendar and drawing charge from the grid accordingly. 

    Drivers can switch between manual and autonomous modes of driving and w...

  • A look at how Hamilton's tourist-flocking Grange house was moved

    about 17 hours ago from

    For nearly three weeks in the spring of 2008, residents and passersby near Convent Avenue and 141st Street in Harlem craned their necks to take in a peculiar sight. Positioned atop a 38-foot structure of crib piles, shimmies, and steel beams was a two-story yellow house originally built for Alexander Hamilton, the first Secretary of the Treasury and future Broadway musical sensation.

    Built in 1802, the Hamilton House has been moved twice since then, first in 1889, and more recently in 2008 when it was raised on a 38-foot tall structure before being moved slowly down the street to St. Nicholas Park. The National park services considered cutting the house in half or removing pieces, but the third option of raising the house up on jacks and driving it down at a six percent grade allowed them to keep the house in one piece during the move. Since then, the house has been located at St. Nicolas Park and is open to the public to visit. 

  • Get Lectured: Syracuse Architecture in Florence, Fall '17

    about 18 hours ago from

    Archinect's Architecture School Lecture Guide for Fall 2017

    Ready or not, it's the start of a new school year. Back for Fall 2017 is Archinect's Get Lectured, an ongoing series where we feature a school's lecture series—and their snazzy posters—for the current term. Check back regularly to keep track of any upcoming lectures you don't want to miss.

    Want to share your school's lecture series? Send us your school's lecture series poster and details to

    Syracuse University's Architecture in Florence study abroad program will kick off their Fall 2017 lecture series this Thursday. 

    Sept 21
    Anna Puigjaner / co-founder, MAIO

    Sept 22
    Jimenez Lai / founder, Bureau Spectacular, UCLA A.UD.

    Oct 3
    Lorenzo Guzzini / founder, Lorenzo Guzzini Architecture

    Oct 24
    Matilde Cassani / Politecnico di Milano and Domus Academy

    Sept 21-23: Urban Interventions
    A special event comprised of architectural design workshops, public lectures, and a concluding exhibition and discussion with invite...

  • Jeanne Gang named winner of the 2017 Marcus Prize for Architecture

    about 18 hours ago from

    The University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee School of Architecture and Urban Planning today announced Jeanne Gang, founding principal of Chicago-based Studio Gang, as the recipient of the 2017 Marcus Prize for Architecture. The $100,000 award honors architects "on a trajectory to greatness" with a cash prize to the recipient and also supports a Gang-led design studio at SARUP.

    Jeanne Gang is definitely keeping herself busy and in the news these days: just last week, her firm was selected as one of the seven exhibitors for the U.S. Pavilion at the 2018 Venice Architecture Biennale; in August, we learned about her collaboration with sculptor and performance artist Nick Cave on the site-specific work "Here Hear Chicago" for Chicago’s Navy Pier; and in Washington D.C., her massive 2017 Summer Block Party installation "Hive" has been a hit with visitors at the National Building Museum.

  • Woodbury’s First Year Studio Wins 2017 Studio Prize

    about 20 hours ago from

    The Woodbury School of Architecture first year BArch studio Natural Tendencies has been honored with a 2017 Studio Prize by Architect Magazine. Coordinated by the chair of undergraduate architecture Heather Flood, and co-taught by Nate Imai and Yi-Hsiu Yeh, the prize acknowledges the most compelling studios in architectural education today.

    First year B.Arch. students in the Natural Tendencies studio were introduced to a range of architectural concepts, tools, and skills to lay the foundation for growth. Focusing on tectonics, the studio delved into materials, site and fabrication to produce a comprehensive understanding of design. This studio uses the tectonics of structure and architecture to guide students toward rich spatial and formal investigations. Students were asked to design a 10,000-square-foot rectangular library through four phases.

    The studio began with a material exploration in which students built three bar-shaped models of the library by hand. Second, students creat...

  • This week's picks for LA architecture and design events

    about 20 hours ago from

    Wondering where design-inclined folks are gathering around Greater Los Angeles? As the summer season gradually winds down, September also marks the beginning of Pacific Standard Time: LA/LA, which is celebrating Latin American art in dialogue with the city of Los Angeles. This week, Bustler picked out a few Pacific Standard Time-related events — plus a current WUHO Gallery exhibition —that are not to be missed! Check back regularly for more upcoming event recommendations.

  • The Founders of NY-based New Affiliates Discuss How Their Love for Arguing Betters Their Work

    about 21 hours ago from

    N/A, our latest Small Studio Snapshot, is a New York-based architectural design practice led by Jaffer Kolb and Ivi Diamantopoulou. They are interested in using known forms, techniques and materials in new ways; creating work that is both textured and layered, typical and novel. Current projects of the firm include a house completing this fall, a hotel facade renovation, a cliffside viewing platform, and a collection of design objects. 

  • This week's picks for NYC architecture and design events

    about 21 hours ago from

    Wondering what architecture and design events are going on around New York City right now? Ringing in the fast-approaching autumn season, it's book launches and kick-off parties galore for this week. Read on to see Bustler's latest list of event recommendations below, and check back regularly for more upcoming event picks!

  • Architects Design Incredible Serpentine Awning With Diamond Shaped Alucobond® PLUS Panels

    about 23 hours ago from

    This post is brought to you by Alucobond®

    On a busy intersection in Sydney, Australia, you’ll find the 580 George Street Lobby, enticing passersby with its captivating design. The lobby’s upgrade is inspiring, utilizing the expertise of the geometry specialists at AR-MA in collaboration with architects fjmt (francis-jones morehen thorp) studio. The architects at fjmt explain, “We have sought to reinterpret the typical Sydney street awning to one that is dynamic and responsive to its urban context.”

    Photograph © Mike Chorley

    In the lobby space of a commercial high rise, the HSBC center features a fluid external canopy that makes its way through the interior of the lobby. Its fluidity was purposeful, wanting to blur the lines between where the street ends and the lobby begins.

    Photograph © Brett Boardman

    The serpentine form is composed of Alucobond PLUS naturAL Brushed composite material (ACM) fabricated in a series of diamond shapes.

    Fjmt describes, “We selected Alucobond PLUS brushed ...

  • London at the Seoul Biennale

    about a day ago from

    London made good splash at the inaugural Seoul Biennale of Architecture and Urbanism which opened at the beginning of September in Zaha Hadid's DPP Cultural Centre. Taking one of the Biennale's themes of 'The Productive City' the London installation showed a film curated by We Made That and director Alice Masters which explored the complex thread of suppliers, from costumiers to scenery makers, that are needed to deliver a production in the Barbican arts centre. The film featured interviews with the artisans, creatives, manufacturers and suppliers, who contribute to London's role as a productive city.

  • Climate crisis fortresses are reinforced concrete on stilts.

    about a day ago from

    But because of its unique setting and vulnerability to hurricanes, Monroe has long had stricter building codes than the rest of the state and has mandated some critical upgrades...Most importantly — homes must be elevated above the flood plain to allow storm surge, which is the deadliest part of a hurricane, to pass underneath living spaces.

    David Ovalle reports on how building codes and precast concrete homes, reduced property damage and shaped Hurricane Irma's impact, in the Florida Keys.

    Via @Bruce Sterling

  • South Africa’s new Contemporary Art museum opens in Cape Town’s former Grain Silo

    about 2 days ago from

    The Zeitz Museum of Contemporary Art Africa (Zeitz MOCAA), the world largest museum of contemporary art from Africa and its diaspora will open to the public on September 22. The Zeitz MOCAA is located in former grain silo of the V&A waterfront, in Cape Town, South Africa.

    Zeitz MOCAA Picture Iwan Baan

    Atrium at Zeitz MOCAA. Picture Iwan Baan

    Architects Mat Cash and Stepan Martinovsky are the project leaders from Heatherwick Studio. The new design transformed the existing building, creating a honeycomb shaped interior. The concrete tubes of the silo are topped with laminated glass, allowing natural sunlight to enter the building.

    Atrium at Zeitz MOCAA. Picture Iwan Baan

    The Zeizt MOCAA is a new non for profit cultural institution. Its mandate is to collect, preserve, research and exhibit contemporary art from Africa and its diaspora. Established in 2013 it is the first major institution dedicated to contemporary art in Africa.

    Built in 1921, 57 meters tall, the silos processed hundred ...

  • Star designer Michael Young to open 100% Design 2017 in broad talks programme alongside Lee Broom, Ross Lovegrove and Naomi Cleaver

    about 3 days ago from

    This post is brought to you by 100% Design.

    100% Design, the UK’s largest design trade show, today announces its talks programme, bringing design heavyweights and expert industry insight to Olympia London. The show will be opened by leading designer Michael Young, who appears in conversation with newly appointed 100% Design Content Editor design journalist Max Fraser. Young will also present his new Roxanne seats for the iconic Italian furniture brand Gufram , which have been inspired by The Police’s song of the same name and influenced by Seventies disco décor.

    Each day thought leaders from across the design industry will deliver agenda setting keynotes, with prolific British product designer Lee Broom (Thursday 21 September), artist and industrial designer Ross Lovegrove (Friday 22 September) and interior designer Naomi Cleaver (Saturday 23 September) all featuring. Alongside these individual talks, which take place in conversation with Max Fraser at 11am each day, are panel discu...

  • Ten Top Images on Archinect's "Fancy Facades" Pinterest Board

    about 3 days ago from

    In case you haven't checked out Archinect's Pinterest boards in a while, we have compiled ten recently pinned images from outstanding projects on various Archinect Firm and People profiles.

    (Tip: use the handy FOLLOW feature to easily keep up-to-date with all your favorite Archinect profiles!)

    Today's top images (in no particular order) are from the board Fancy Facades.

    Cavendish in Cambridge, UK by Mole Architects

    Project Floor Area Ratio Game in Ulsan, South Korea by On Architecture INC.; Photo: Joonhwan Yoon

    Lateral House in London, UK by Pitman Tozer Architects; Photo: Nick Kane

    Corner House in London, UK by DSDHA

    SDA Campclar in Tarragona, Spain by NUA

    10 Bond Street in New York, NY by Selldorf Architects; Photo © Selldorf Architects

    Albina Yard in Portland, OR by LEVER Architecture

    The Marx in Queens, NY by Fogarty Finger Architecture PLLC

    Wind Tower in Salmiya, Kuwait by AGi architects; Photo: AGi architects

    Click here to see more "Ten Top Images on Archine...

  • 2017 Chicago Architecture Biennial Spotlight: Point Supreme collages together a home

    about 3 days ago from

    Returning to the second edition of the Chicago Architecture Biennial is Athens-based architecture studio Point Supreme. Known for their signature rendering style of collage, which produce colorful tableaus weaving together historical elements, memories and dreams from their native city, the studio’s two-part installation in the Chicago Cultural Center displays the material manifestation of this speculative work.

    Installation view of Point Supreme, Totems & History Wall, Courtesy of Chicago Architecture Biennial, Kendall McCaugherty © Hall Merrick Photographers.

    Totems and History Wall construct the narrative for Petralona House, the personal home of the firm’s partners Konstantinos Pantazis and Marianna Rentzou. Designed and built during the recession in Greece, the home’s construction was defined by the assemblage of a variety of hand-made, found and gifted materials. Like their collages, the Petralona House seems to render a space which is at once personal yet familiar, local and ...

  • 2017 Chicago Architecture Biennial Spotlight: Brandlhuber and Christopher Roth probe the politics of property

    about 3 days ago from

    “Who owns what? And why?” Despite their apparent simplicity, these questions strike at the heart of the disparities and violences that mark the contemporary city. Raised by the architecture studio Brandlhuber and the artist Christopher Roth, they also summarize neatly the work on display: a single-channel video entitled The Property Drama.

    Through stylishly-shot footage and Godard-esque titling, the film probes the ways that “property is used as a means of control.” In it, the filmmakers juxtapose a wide variety of responses and positions from various figures in architecture, urban design, and politics. Patrik Schumacher advocates for full privatization while Phyllis Lambert declares that “the land belongs to everyone.”

    Screenshot from "The Property Drama" trailer.

    The second film in a trilogy, The Property Drama follows Legislating Architecture, which premiered at the 2016 Venice Architecture Biennial and looked at the “ways that legislation—from building codes to zoning laws—create...

  • Get Lectured: Princeton, Fall '17

    about 3 days ago from

    Archinect's Architecture School Lecture Guide for Fall 2017

    Ready or not, it's the start of a new school year. Back for Fall 2017 is Archinect's Get Lectured, an ongoing series where we feature a school's lecture series—and their snazzy posters—for the current term. Check back regularly to keep track of any upcoming lectures you don't want to miss.

    Want to share your school's lecture series? Send us your school's lecture series poster and details to

    The Princeton University School of Architecture just started their Fall '17 lecture series. Check it out below.

    Sept 14 — 6pm
    “Drawing Things Together”
    V. Mitch McEwen / Assistant Professor at Princeton University School of Architecture; Principal, McEwen Studio / A(n) Office 

    Sept 28 — 6pm
    “Loud Lines BairBalliet”
    Kelly Bair / Partner at BairBalliet; Assistant Professor of Architecture, University of Illinois at Chicago
    Kristy Balliet / Partner at BairBalliet; Associate Professor of Architecture, Ohio State University;...

  • 2017 Chicago Architecture Biennial Spotlight: T+E+A+M reimagines the contemporary ruin

    about 3 days ago from

    By now, it’s a relatively familiar narrative: over the course of the last few decades, there's been a mass return to urban centers from their outskirts, resulting in a field of abandoned strip malls and big box stores. What to do with these contemporary “ruins,” however, remains an open question.

    In their installation for this year’s Chicago Architecture Biennial, the Ann Arbor-based studio T+E+A+M has imagined a strategy of “redistribution,” in which the physical elements of one such big box store are “taken apart, moved around, piled up, and mixed with new construction to create alternative uses.” It’s the type of bricolage, informal building logic one often finds internationally but rarely within the United States. Brought here, it’s a refreshing change from the type of totalizing, imposed visions often associated with architectural proposals for abandoned suburban sites.

    Image by author.

    A mise en scène model, replete with faux vegetation and miniature benches, Ghostbox plays off...

  • From Chicago to Pittsburgh in 47 minutes: Hyperloop One Global Challenge announces 10 winning teams & routes in North America, Europe, South Asia

    about 3 days ago from

    Hyperloop One just announced the winners of its global challenge, unveiling ten teams from five countries with their proposals of the strongest routes for future Hyperloop connections. As a next step, the company plans to work with the teams and expert business and engineering partners to determine technical feasibility and commercial viability.

    Architecture & engineering giant AECOM was announced in a supporting function in a newly formed public-private partnership between Hyperloop One and the Colorado Department of Transportation to launch a feasibility study in Colorado examining transportation demand, economic benefits, proposed routes, regulatory environments as well as alignment with overall CDOT high-speed travel, rail and freight plans.

    The ten winning route proposals (listed below) connect 53 urban centers and impact nearly 150 million people in Canada, India, Mexico, the United Kingdom, and the United States, the company says.

    United States: Chicago-­Columbus-­Pittsburgh

  • Rowan Moore on revamping contemporary competition culture​

    about 3 days ago from

    There are still plenty of competitions – under European Union law, some sort of competitive process is required for public buildings. A lot of the time they work well. [...] But the chances have shrunk of a Mackintosh, a Pompidou or a Golden Lane emerging, or of changing the direction of architecture. Competitions have become managerialised, encased in regulation, procedure and risk-avoidance, and varnished in PR.

    Rowan Moore of The Guardian gives his two cents on the “climate of caution” that has taken over architectural competition culture in Europe, where judging panels are more inclined to pick celebrity figures over emerging practices.

  • Third Friday of September Celebrates Parking Day

    about 3 days ago from

    Since 2005, when John Bela and his collaborators(Blaine Merker, and Matthew Passmore) installed the first Park(ing) intervention on a drab street in downtown San Francisco, the idea has gone on to enliven countless blocks around the world, and to enlighten countless urbanites, who get to enjoy spaces normally reserved for stationary cars.

    Parking Day advocates since 2005 for public access and alternative uses of parking space in cities. This now world wide event transforms parking spots into ephemeral public spaces every year on the third Friday of September. Projects include micro parks, installations by architects and artists, urban farming, bike repair stations and coffee shops.

    This map shows the locations of Parking Day 2017. 

    More articles on the politics of parking on Archinect: 

  • Another Heatherwick project dead, this time New York's Pier 55

    about 3 days ago from

    After years of toe-to-toe battling with a small band of critics and a fellow billionaire, Barry Diller said Wednesday that he was pulling the plug on his family’s commitment to build and operate a $250 million performance center on an undulating pier 186 feet off the Hudson River shoreline.

    Back in August, plans for the controversial Thomas Heatherwick-designed Garden Bridge, a pet project of former conservative London mayor Boris Johnson, was scrapped due to the Trust's inability to raise private funds in the absence of public funding. Now, another one of Heatherwick's proposed plans, Pier 55, is getting the boot as well. The project was the vision of American media company IAC chair, Barry Diller. Blueprints for the elevated island park in the Hudson River off Manhattan included a performance venue, an outdoor theater, and a gathering space. 

    Mr. Diller cited the escalating costs of the project along with the continuing controversy surrounding it as the reasons for the drop. When first proposed, the park was to cost $35 million, but that number eventually increased to over $250 due to legal delays as well as the design's growing complexity. Supporters of the project included the local community board, Governor Cuomo, Mayor Bill de Blasio and Senator Chuck Schumer. On ...

  • Archinect's Employer of the Day: Weekly Round-Up #150

    about 3 days ago from

    Looking for a job? Archinect's Employer of the Day Weekly Round-Up can help start off your hunt amid the hundreds of active listings on our job board. If you've been following the feature on our FacebookEmployer of the Day is where we highlight active employers and showcase a gallery of their work.

    In case you missed them, here are some of the latest EOTD-featured firms.

    1. Butler Armsden Architects (Facebook feature)
    Currently hiring: Intermediate Designer

    Photo: Joe Fletcher, courtesy Butler Armsden Architects

    2. SPF:a - Studio Pali Fekete architects (Facebook feature)
    Currently hiring: Multiple listings

    Photo credit: SPF:a.

    3. Bright Common (Facebook feature)
    Currently hiring: Project Architect (5-8 years experience)

    Photo credit: Jaime Alvarez.

    4. Studio Shamshiri (Facebook feature)
    Currently hiring: Senior Designer (Hospitality-Architect)

    Photo credit: Studio Shamshiri.

    5. Scott Henson Architect (Facebook feature)
    Currently hiring: Multiple listings

    Photo credit: Scott Henson Architec...