Architects Dublin GA

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David L. Woodburn, AIA, Architect
1316 Bellevue Ave,
Dublin, GA
Membership Organizations
American Institute of Architects

E S Windows Llc
(478) 275-7026
2301 Bellevue Rd Ste 600
Dublin, GA
Mccord Charles E Aia Architect
(478) 274-0123
402 Allen Dr
Dublin, GA
Reeves Construction Co N
(478) 272-2763
1260 Ga Highway 199 S
Dublin, GA
PD Squared
6140-B Northbelt Parkway
Norcross, GA
Service Type
Designer / Architect, Remodeler

Data Provided By:
C. E. McCord, AIA
402 Allen Dr,
Dublin, GA
Membership Organizations
American Institute of Architects

Woodburn David L
(478) 272-8392
1316 Bellevue Ave
Dublin, GA
Livingston Landscapes
(478) 272-6166
603 Sherwood Dr
Dublin, GA
T-Lake Environmental Design
(478) 272-3878
408 Central Dr
Dublin, GA
Basement Builders, Inc.
2525 Creek Tree Lane
Cumming, GA
Commercial Contractor, Designer / Architect, Multifamily Developer, Specialty Contractor

Data Provided By:
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What is the Best Way to Work with an Architect?

Have fun!

Although the architectural design process can be tedious, and it involves large sums of money (both in terms of design fee and construction costs), it can also be fun. After all, you are investing in making your home reflect your lie and dreams, and the things and experiences that bring you pleasure. Also, it's a chance to learn about what may be an entirely new area — that of design.

Keep an Open Mind

Hiring an architect means that you should end up with ideas that are better than the one you've arrived at on your own. So the first rule of thumb is to let the architect look at your project  with fresh eyes; do not dictate how you want the design to turn out. Instead, let him/her know what things you want to accomplish (and this can be very specific: I want a master bedroom of about 14 by 15 feet which extends off the back of the house). It's fine to let him or her know what solutions you've thought so far, and it could be that it is the best solution. But the architect needs to get their head around the problem before arriving at that conclusion.

Ideally you'll get at least three design solutions, even if some of them don't contain all the items on your list and if some are completely different than you discussed or expected.

During the design process homeowners typically become clearer about the details of what they care about. At the beginning of the project, it's difficult — if not impossible — for the homeowner to put in writing all the likes and dislikes they experience in their home. It is while reviewing the schematic designs that the architect and the homeowner refine their understanding of each other  and of the project requirements. It may not be until one of the schemes does not allow a view of the neighbor's canary island date palm that the owner realizes the importance of that view, and should be included.

Expose Yourself to Architectural and Interior Design

Expand your view of what's possible in home design in terms of room types, spaces, and materials. Go on home tours, check out books from the library on both domestic and international design, subscribe to design magazines, and start to notice buildings around you. The more exposure you have to interiors, buildings, and gardens the easier the design process will be, because you will have context in which to place the design ideas that your architect is proposing. Most schools in the United States have a dismal record of educating students in visual and aesthetic literacy, and so the gap between the training of an architect and that of a typical homeowner is often great.

Communicate What You Like and Don't Like to the Architect

At the start of the project it's important to communicate as best you can your design preferences. The best way, since an architect is a visual person, is to show pictures and tour local buildings together that strike your fancy.

If You Don't Understand the Drawings, Get Help from the ...

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