Studio III has won “Best of Houzz 2016”.
This is the third year that Studio III has received this award for having one of the top 3% of design professionals’ portfolios on the popular Houzz residential design site.
This year Studio III was also designated a “Houzz Influencer”, for those professionals whose knowledge and advice are most highly valued by the Houzz community.
Visit Studio III architects’ portfolio: https://lnkd.in/daNz6hz
Studio III architects has adopted the 2030 Challenge!
The primary objectives of the 2030 Challenge are:
– to achieve the dramatic reduction in global fossil fuel consumption and GHG emissions of the built environment by changing the way cities, communities, infrastructure, and buildings, are planned, designed, and constructed and;
– the regional development of an adaptive, resilient built environment that can manage the impacts of climate change, preserve natural resources, and access low-cost, renewable energy resources.
Studio III is committed to contributing to a sustainable built environment, providing Passive House and Energy Star rated buildings.
Please check out this great video about The 2030 Challenge: https://vimeo.com/22702981
…and a very happy, healthy New Year to everyone, from Studio III!
Congratulations to Studio III architects Owner Gregor Masefield for completing training and passing the exams to become a Certified Passive House Consultant!
Read more about Passive House Institute US here:
Money often leaves ones pockets….sometimes at an alarming rate! (not good)
When you can keep money in your pocket….you have money. (this is good)
When you can put MORE money in your pocket….you have more money. (this is very good!)
So…what would you say to an investment tool that that boasts a risk free 50% return?!?!?!
It’s a bit off the conventional “investment strategy” path…but it is definitely money in your pocket risk free….and not rocket science either….check it!
A New York State lower Hudson River Valley historic window & door replacement project (in progress.)
Historically authentic replication of windows for this 1780 stone house involved researching the construction of Dutch and Scottish style masonry openings, which were determined by the limited sizes of glass available in this era.