Hendricks Architecture’s New Website

Welcome to Hendricks Architecture’s new website.  This new website is much more mobile friendly and a little easier on the eyes.  We hope to have some fun, exciting and informative blog posts as well, dealing mainly with architecture of course.

I’ve held off on writing any posts for several months to catch up on things, but should have some more soon.  If you would like to subscribe to these posts, please enter your email in the “subscribe to blog” box to the right.  You’ll see our previous blog posts have been transferred over to the new blog.  We’ve also included some search boxes to help you better in finding your way around.

Other features of the new website include some newer, bigger, and easier to see photos on the Projects and On the Boards pages.  Also included are some publications and client testimonials, and a place to buy a couple of previously built plans.

If you want to know more about the typical process of working with us, you can review our process page.  Of course every project is different, but this should give you a good summary.  Lastly, if you’d like to work with us and/or have any questions, please feel free to visit our contact page, where there are a multitude of ways to contact us.

We’re still finishing up on a few small tweaks as we finalize things, but are extremely happy with the work Aric Spence of Spence Design has done for us.  He has all of the creative and technical skills we were looking for, as well as plenty of patience.

Cheers,

John Hendricks, AIA

Related Posts

  • 10000
    Being an architect who designs heavy timber homes, I've found that there is a lot of confusion between timber frame vs. timber post and beam construction, even within the industry and among professionals. While there is some gray area in the distinction between them, there are real differences between these styles. Before we delve into…
  • 10000
    What is Mountain Architecture? The mountain architecture vernacular consists of bold, natural and textured buildings and materials. These buildings should functionally and aesthetically withstand rugged mountainous environments, as well as blend into the topography. Mountain homes should take advantage of nature by bringing the outdoors in through ample amounts of glazing and natural materials, and…
  • 10000
    Mountain and lake homes don't usually have curbs, but the phrase "curb appeal" still applies.  There are few among us who haven’t driven, walked, or even boated by a nice neighborhood and admired the beautiful houses.  Everyone appreciates a well designed home with pleasing proportions, balanced massing, well placed windows, and coordinated materials.  A nice…

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>