It’s full blown spring in Boulder and the chill fingers of frost have (hopefully!) passed us by. We’re all starting on our gardens…expanding, starting anew, and learning from past seasons. Last year, I bemoaned the loss of my “in-ground” garden when I bought a rowhouse with the only ground-floor area being a lovely concrete pad.
About Leslie McDonald
Leslie's official title is Office + Communications Manager which essentially means everything BUT the architecture!
Entries by Leslie McDonald
With a certified permaculturalist on staff, and all of us having veggie gardens, we were thrilled to find the Denver Urban Homesteading Farmer’s Market.
Recently, I set off on a southwest road trip, and in later posts you’ll read about my impressions of Las Vegas and the Hoover Dam Bypass. Here though, I’d like to share some photos I took of Arcosanti – that fabled gem in the dusty desert north of Scottsdale, Arizona.
I’ve been told “Happy Earth Day” by about 30 entities today. I say “entities” because only about 8 of these tidings came from my friends, family, and coworkers.
We’ve had a lot of media coverage over the years, and you never quite know what a writer will glean from an interview. So, we had to chuckle when we saw the David Barrett quote Yellowscene Magazine pulled for their feature on Contemporary Colorado, “It’s beat-to-hell sophistication that balances, warms and brings a handmade quality to these splendid, dynamic homes.”
Welcome to our refreshed blog! You may have found us via our new enewsletter. Things have been busy here at the studio, and we’re excited to use this blog and our enewsletter as a way to share our news, fun finds, and events in our community.
If you receive our enewsletter, you may have seen “Our Favorite Things.” This is a weekly-ish grouping of some of the exciting places, products/systems/materials, people, or projects that are on our radar. It’s a fun way of keeping you in our loop!
As World Architecture News recently reported, the Aceh Tsunami Museum recently opened in Indonesia, which was ravaged by the Tsunami and its aftermath in 2004, causing over 160,000 deaths.
As David Wann opines in his article, “Redefining Enough”, our culture seems to be in a precipitous freefall toward an overaccumulation obsession paired with a paucity of true fulfillment.
Ah, the inaugural post. The possibilities are endless, stretching out before us into a gorgeous springtime sunset.
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