5 – 3 : : DesignPlan : :

: : DesignTools : :               #1

This week, Autodesk Inc., the inventors and publishers of AutoCAD, announced a new iPad app which
meshes with Buzzsaw. What is Buzzsaw? For design professionals it is web-centric design management
tool wherein a client (architect, designer, supplier, contractor, etc) signs on for a membership account
to the Buzzsaw services. There are two levels available, the Basic, and the Professional. Operating in the
basic mode, for example,  a designer might use Buzzsaw as the vehicle to publish all drawings and specs
for a project – including the project bid documents. Bidding contractors are then granted password access
to only the pertinent zones of the project for which they are qualified.  drywall contractor may be granted
open access to most disciplines as he must fluidly interface with electrical, mechanical systems. However,
a flooring supply bidder probably does not need access to HVAC documents. At the very least it is a superb
project control vehicle, providing the designer with up-to-the-minute status data regarding bids, participation,
etc. Plus, the issuance of addenda or drawing revisions becomes a much simpler process.

Buzzsaw Professional incorporates all that along with a higher level of project management capability.
A key facet of Professional is the ability of the subscriber to create a variety of  ‘dashboards’ – sort of
instant read graphical displays that succinctly summarise all aspects of a project or a series of projects.
During my tenure with Marriott Hotels, although the use of the Basic version had been successfully
implemented (in Project Management, Purchasing and Design departments), it became one of my
responsibilities to assess, analyze and steer a committee in the presentation of the benefits/costs which
might accrue from moving up to the Pro version. Numerous hours were spent in departmental meetings
with the key account specialists from Autodesk. The Pro version has awesome and far-ranging capability.

This screenshot shows the primary features available in the Pro version : :

Each of the six panels shown provide robust project oversight and management.

So – all this to say, that the free app, for Buzzsaw customers, will enable staff and workers to easily access
their projects : :

Autodesk continues to lead the field with constant research and development of tools used
in design, construction and management of the built environment. If you are a serious enterprise
level professional in our field you might want to give serious consideration to the benefits of Buzzsaw….
albeit in my opinion, a really dumb name……

: : DesignTools : :                             #2

In my work, as a teacher, lecturer – in writing new course offerings, and in the constant demands of
product research and sourcing, there is a software tool which I have used for the past several years.
Talk about dumb names (part II), it is called SnagIt……yup – SnagIt. But, that is what it does in fact.

Available for both PC (which was the original platform) and MAC, it is a tool which I quite simply
couldn’t live without. Frankly, in my opinion, the functionality of the MAC version has certain
features that the PC version doesn’t have. Quite simply, once installed, by using user-designated
hot keys, a screen capture process is initiated. On a MAC for instance, if you have 6 different browser
windows open, your screen will pause a moment, and all 6 windows are reduced and presented to
you on your screen – you select, by clicking, the one you wish to capture…..that screen comes up
full-size, and by using the Select tool, simply draw a box around the area you want to save, hit
Ctrl K (on MAC) and save the file with a name you choose. At the same time the built-in editor
provides the ability to insert text boxes, arrows (different sizes, colors) and ‘mark up’ the iamge.

It is how much of the content on DesignPlan is achieved.

Note the diagram for Window Capture …. in that instance, one has the choice of any of the 5 windows
to capture.

At $49.95 it is an indispensable power tool……

TechSmith is also the creator of JING for PCs. It is a product I use also when working on my PC : :

Cool stuff……www.techsmith.com

And, by the way – their Camtasia product is also awesome……check it out.

: : DesignTools : :                                #3

Alright – I know – lotsa stuff about computers this week. But it all falls within the domain of what DesignPlan
attempts to focus on – which is to spotlight products, resources, designs and designers……and so this week
it is the technology issue…..more or less.

Another really cool software tool, which I also couldn’t live without, is Together. Sadly, it is designed only
for the MAC OSX environment. However, it has proven to be a great resource. Once installed a tab is user-placed
along the edge of the screen – there are a variety of locations you might choose. For me, it sits mid-point on the
left of my screen for, since it is always there, regardless of which application I’m working in, I find it is the least
obtrusive and/or interfering with other programs.

So, when you are browsing the web for this, or for that…… and you land on a site that you want to be able to
record, simply highlight the url, do a copy, click the Together tab and the following panel pops out…..

As you can see, the content is part of the forenoted sentence I just typed…….click on save
and the tab returns to the screen edge. The app registers a shortcut (alias)  icon in the MAC program bar…..
and to retrieve a note, clicking on it brings up the full library of notes you have recorded. For research,
it is a huge timesaver.

Back in the day before Windows 3.0, there was a terrific little software called Sidekick….. its claim to fame
was that once installed, it became ‘memory resident’ – and with a hotkey combination it was called up
and one made their entries. Together was probably inspired by that great app…..and, ‘Yes, Victoria – I actually
have been using computers since the stone age of PC-dom. Back when we all stared at the clean black screen
of DOS (Disk Operating System, or MS-DOS – the MS standing for Microsoft).  A little completely useless,
and very dating, trivia.

So, Together is one of only three products designed and produced by Reinvented Software of the UK.

•     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •

: : DesignPlan : :     The Interview

Hana and I met in 2002, when I was teaching  a number of courses at

Montreal’s International Academy of Design. The programme at IAD was an intensive 18 month course.
That was the equivalent of  2 years plus in a normal semester system.The particular course in which
Hana was my student  was Design/Planning.It covered the development of a comprehensive design work-up
for both a restaurant and a retail store.

As we progressed through the assignments, it was clear that Hana was light years ahead of her colleagues –
due in part to the fact that she was already a graduate architect and had a Master’s degree in Digital Media Design.

In the intervening years since she graduated, our paths have taken different routes – mine to the US, hers, back to Jordan.

Here is our recent conversation : :

DP::     Hi Hana – nice to ‘speak’  to you again. It has been a while, although we do check in with each other regularly through Facebook and e-mails.

HE : :   Hi Michael! It’s great to ‘speak’ to you too! It sure has been a while since we last met in person, but I am so glad that
we kept in touch through-out the years. I consider you one the most influential teachers that I have ever met.

DP ::  So – you’re  a teacher now….I’ll bet you are a really good one. Please tell us about the school, the courses and any details you can provide regarding your teaching.

 HE : :   Yes, I am a full-time lecturer at the German Jordanian University in Amman, department of Architecture and Built Environment.
I have been teaching for the past two semesters, my first job as a teacher, and Michael.. I can truly say that it is the most rewarding job I have ever had.

The exciting thing about German Jordanian University, or GJU, is that is actually the result of the collaboration between the
Education Ministry of Jordan and the Education Ministry of Germany. Which means that our Jordanian students get to spend
a year in Germany as part of the requirements to graduate. I’ve taught several German students here as well, which means that a
lot of our classes are carried out in English. I met a few teachers from Germany, and also from other countries such as Belgium and Russia.
It’s really interesting to work with people from different backgrounds. It makes my job very interesting!

Other than the Architecture Department, GJU has other departments as well; engineering, management, business departments,
and several others. You can check out the website at www.gju.edu.jo.

DP:: Is this the same school you graduated from?

 HE : : Actually no, it’s not. I graduated from the University of Jordan in 2001, while GJU is a relatively new university founded in 2005.
Both universities are known to be excellent universities in the region, as students from neighboring countries come to Jordan to study here.

I graduated with a BSc. in Architectural Engineering, we were part of the Engineering Department in the University of Jordan.
In GJU it’s a bit different; the students graduate with a BSc. in Architecture. The department I teach in right now consist of three sub-departments;
Architecture, Interior Architecture, and Design and Visual Communication. So basically, here in GJU, Architecture is part of the “design” genre
where as in the University of Jordan it was part of the “engineering” category. In both cases students graduate as Architectural Engineers;
it’s kind-of the same, yet different. In GJU I could be teaching a CAD class to the architecture students while the Visual Design students are
shooting a film in the hallway right beside us -wearing wigs and costumes- for their film assignment. While the hall-way is full of student
art-work & sculptures hanging down from the ceiling. That kind of artistic environment gives architectural design a whole different aura.

 DP::     How many students in your class? Is there a fairly even balance, men to women?

 HE : :   Actually there are more women than men in my classes. The Design department definitely has more women,
while the Architecture department might be more balanced. I am not sure of the exact numbers though. I have anywhere between eight to twenty students in one class.

DP::     In the main, have they already completed other courses of study? If so, in which disciplines?

HE : :   No not really, they are all high-school graduates who immediately enrolled into university. There are a couple of Masters Courses
in the university but I am not involved in any of them. But I would say that most of my students have strong artistic backgrounds from school.

DP::     What do you find your greatest challenge in teaching, and in particular, teaching this course?

HE : : Interesting question Michael. Without a doubt – and I am sure you can probably relate to this since you are a teacher too –
is that there are days when I have to deal with twenty to thirty students, five minutes to half an hour one-on-one with each one, and this
is not even the tricky part. The tricky part is that each one is an individual with a different background, different taste, opinions, set of skills,
unique talents, or experiences. And that’s just talking about capability issues. What’s even trickier is the emotional aspect; diverse levels of stress,
dissimilar capabilities of handling stress, distinct moods, levels of sensitivity (or lack-of! But most of my students are actually very compassionate &
passionate people) which meant that I had to become much more flexible and open-minded, and I had always thought of myself as being so!
But my experience as a teacher really put me to the test, I had to know when to be tough and when to bend.

The greatest challenge about the courses themselves that I am teaching? Well, with regards to my CAD classes, maybe it’s trying to keep up
with all the ever-changing software that I have to teach. Each year there are up-dates in the software, and there are always whole new brands
of software that the students hear about and come to ask me all sorts of questions about! So that can sometimes be challenging.

DP::     In order to understand the context better, of the architectural and design professions, do you have an idea as to how many architects practice in Jordan?
What are the names of some of the larger firms?

HE : : One of the largest and most famous firms in Jordan is the firm Consolidated Consultants. This is actually the firm that I had
my internship in when I was a fourth year student. They have offices all over the Arab Region, and they are specialized not only in architecture,
but in urban planning, civil engineering, infrastructure, and so many other domains. A very famous Jordanian architect, Jafar Toukan,
is part of their fantastic team. He is the architect who designed the Jordan Museum, I recently took my students to see it. It’s fantastic.
You can find out more about their firm in their web-site www.ccjo.com.

Also, here is the website for the Jordan Museum www.jordanmuseum.jo

This is a picture of my students at the Jordan Museum, designed by Jordanian Architect Jafar Toukan.

DP ::  Are there any north American, or british firms with offices there?

HE : :   There is a well-known and very talented Canadian-Jordanian architect, Khaled Nahhas, who has a firm named Symboises,
who have done spectacular work here in Jordan. His style can be considered a merge between deconstruction + high-tech architecture
+ vernacular Jordanian architecture. His style stands out, you can tell it’s his work when you see it, it has signature all over it.

DP ::  I’m sure you were surprised to see the segment about Wadi Rum this week.
The American firm Oppenheim Architecture+Design, were the architects for this astounding development.
Any thoughts on how that came to be?

HE : : Michael, I am thrilled about it! And I found the design proposal to be quite intelligent in the way that it did not juxtapose
the gigantic rocky mountains of Rum, it molded, or carved itself, right in. I like the subtlety of it. Contemporary looking, yet a very empathetic solution.

As for how it came to happen, I think that Jordan, being one of the very few politically stable countries in the region, has great potential
when it comes to the tourism industry, and is coming to realize and embrace this gift. The religious attribute alone is a big component in
making this relatively small country become a noticeable spot on the map. (eg: the River of Jordan where Jesus Christ was baptized,
Mount Nebo where Moses  climbed up to the mountain to view the promised land.) I also think that having the city of Petra become a
world wonder has also done wonders for Jordan! I recently visited the beautiful pink rocky city of Petra, and the tour guides there all conquer;
tourism in Jordan has been booming ever since Petra was crowned as a world wonder. And it seems that the exotic, raw beauty of the colorful
rocky desert of Wadi Rum has also caught some international attention. And Jordanians are all very proud and grateful for that.

DP::  As a teacher, with your first year under your belt, is this something you feel you want to continue with?

HE : :   You know what Michael, this path was a path that I always knew I would cross. Deep down I always knew I would teach.
My mother was a school teacher, and my father is still a university professor. I suppose it’s in my genes! Right now, this is what I love doing.
But I am sure that someday, I will miss the office, the hectic submissions and dead-lines. Someday I will probably go back to it, I miss
designing and want to add more projects to my portfolio. Maybe I can try to balance both eventually. But teaching is what I want to do for now.

DP::     So – let’s back up a little bit. I know that following graduation you worked for architectural practices in Jordan. Can you tell us a little about those experiences?

HE : : I worked at the firm Arab Architects. I have a great loyalty to that office and met some amazing people there, in fact,
I went back to work there when I came back from Canada. It felt like home. While working for Arab Architects we worked mostly on projects located in Qatar.
We did have a few projects in Jordan and a few projects in other gulf countries, but our biggest clients were in Qatar. We worked on governmental projects,
such as school compounds, the athletic village, and also some private palaces. We worked on residential high-rise buildings for a while as well.


 A high-rise building that I worked on while working for Arab Architects. I was part of the design team and was responsible for generating 3D imagery, 2002.

An Athletic Club in Qatar, I was part of the design team at Arab Architects and also created the 3D imagery, 2002.

Last year, while working with Arab Architects, I had the privilege of working as the project architect for a palace in Qatar, it was one
of the most amazing projects I had ever worked on. We worked as a team on the planning, and I had to do a lot of homework and research on Islamic
and traditional Qatari Architecture, something that I had never done before. I always considered myself a contemporary designer, but now I know a lot
about Islamic architecture, and have come to appreciate the thought-process that goes in the proportions. I probably did three elevation proposals before
we got the proportion-ratio right. That was quite an experience.

 DP::     And, at some point you felt you  wanted to explore the world of 3D modeling and animation……what took you to the University of Edinurgh?

 HE : :  The story about  how I got into the 3D universe is an interesting one! When I was a fifth year student, I came up with a crazy concept for my
graduation project. I wanted to experiment with a structural system that was called “tensegrity structural system”, and I wanted to re-use or recycle roads,
highways, and infrastructure, since available land for building has become so scarce in the capital of Amman, and design a building with a structural
system that was ‘hung’ over the highway, while at the same time; letting some light through the building to the highway underneath it.
While other professors literally yelled at me for that crazy idea, my supervisor was very supportive and open-minded. But he told me that I
would never pull it off unless I learned a 3D software, and I had to master it to be able to draw such a complicated structure.. I was very stressed-out,
and not sure if I could learn it in such a short time. .but that’s exactly what I did. In the end I got an A on the project, and realized that I have a talent
that I was never aware of, I was actually pretty good at 3D visualization. I became obsessed with it. I had learned 3D Max but I wanted to learn more.
I wanted to make 3D models and animation movies for architecture. That’s when I decided to do a master’s degree in digital media, and found that the
only university that taught that degree at the time, was the University of Edinburgh.

A few images of my BSC, in Architectural Engineering Graduation Project, created in AutoCAD & 3DsMax.Rendered in 3DsMax and Adobe Photoshop. 2001.


DP::     How was the school experience for you there? How long was the course? Did you enjoy Edinburgh?

HE : :   I can honestly say that my year in Edinburgh was the best year of my life, and I will never forget it.
I love Edinburgh, and it’s gray beautiful gothic buildings, gray monuments, and gray cloudy sky. I left a piece of my heart in Edinburgh,
I miss it terribly, and when I am nostalgic I tune into the Scottish radio station on the internet, a station called Real Radio,
just to hear their Scottish accent again!

It was a one year program, so it was quite intensive. We had four projects to do through-out the year, the final one being the graduation project.
The course was everything I had hoped for, and more. I made animation movies with sound-effects, realistic looking complex renderings,
even programmed a computer warrior game. We built an interactive space as an art installation. I was lucky to be with my Jordanian best
friend doing the same course, and the two of us teamed up with a Greek girl, she was an architect too, and designed ephemeral structures for
the Athens Olympics 2004 competition. Each of us designed her own structure within the urban fabric of Athens, my project was a move-able/removable
multi-functional stage, that was to adapt to any surface, and could be folded when necessary. I named it the Dionia, after the fly-trap plant,
which was my inspiration for the design.

A computer warior game that I designed for my masters’ program, using form.z for modeling and rendering, and Director for programing.

The Dionia, a multi-functional ephemeral stage for the Athens Olympics competition.

AutoCAD & 3DsMax. 2002.

DP::     And then, you emigrated to Canada – to Montreal. Had you been here before?

HE : :  I moved to Canada, Montreal in the winter of 2004. I met and eventually married a Jordanian-Canadian man of Lebanese origin,
who lived in Montreal and occasionally came to Jordan to visit his family, and who promised me that Canada is the best country on the planet.
I had never been there before, and did not know what to expect. I was taking a big risk by moving, as I had what seemed to be a promising career
in Amman in a well-known respectable office, was acknowledged by my employer as an asset to the company, I was young yet I was designing a
high-rise building at the time, and did not have a chance to complete it. I was leaving my family and life-long friends and moving to the unknown.
My French was not that good. And I knew that in Canada, I am not considered an architect, so I may have to leave my beloved career behind.
I looked out of the plane that December day in 2003 and saw an endless white desert of snow!! A snow-storm was happening the same day
I landed and I finally came to know what -35 degrees felt like! (Mind you, I am a desert girl! I can handle 40 degree weather any day.. Just not in the minus!)

Now, 7 years later, I am a proud Canadian as of November 2009. My two kids were born in Montreal and are Canadians. Moving to Montreal – Canada
was probably one of the best decisions I ever made. It is a country that welcomed me with open arms and was so good to me. I met wonderful people,
I learned a beautiful language, and I consider Quebec City the most charming city I’ve ever been to, and Canadians are definitely the nicest people I’ve ever met!
And I’ve met quite a few nationalities in my life, no comparison.. Canadians are the most polite!

 DP::     After you arrived here, did you start the course at IAD immediately, or did you  find work in design?

HE : : The thing is I faced the serious obstacle of not being immediately recognized as an architect in Canada. To become an accredited architect
I would have to do a three year process of internship plus courses in McGill, which was not something that I was interested in doing after six years of
studying intensively. Besides, I was in a new country, did not speak French, and did not really know where to start. I found that the best solution was to
join a one-year interior design course. This way I could become an interior designer, would meet people, make friends, and perhaps slowly be introduced
into the work-field. Now my degree as an architect is finally certified by the CACB, but I would still have to continue with the process to become a fully certified.

DP::     In all honesty, what was your opinion of the Academy?  Was it fulfilling for you?

HE : :   It actually was fulfilling. It was another good decision. The teachers at the academy were very professional, and were just excellent.
I learned a lot from them. I learned the new software ADT which fascinated me, I learned all about materials, wall-paper, furniture, paint..
I entered the world of interior design and found that this is where I belong. I met wonderful friends (like you!) and I leaned more skills,
and added great work to my portfolio. I believe that the Academy course enabled me to have a better career in Canada, it opened doors for me.

Do you remember this project Michael? It was the project I did in your class. This is still one of my favorite projects.

This shows some of the rendering techniques I learned at the academy. I still owe it to Isabelle who taught me how to render professionally, she was one of the
best teachers I ever had and I learned so much from her.

DP::     So – now with  your unique set of credentials, how do you refer to yourself, professionally….as an architect, as a designer ……  ?

HE : :   I guess on a professional note, my title would be “A media designer specialized in architecture and interior design” but I consider
myself as simply a “designer”, because I have a passion for visuals as well.

DP::     So – are you ‘home’  to stay now, or might you return to Canada again?

HE : :   I do feel at home, Amman is my home since the day I was born, but Montreal is home too, and yes I do plan to come back to Canada
eventually. I think Canada is where I will eventually end-up, and where my kids will study and work hopefully. But for now, I feel like I have
some giving to do, to my birth-city, to Amman. I missed it terribly, and it is growing and evolving, becoming more cosmopolitan every-year,
and I am thrilled about that. It’s a shame when talented Jordanian professionals leave Amman. I feel like we owe it to the community to improve it,
build it, and expand its possibilities. Especially when there is so much to be done here. This is why I love teaching. So I think I will stay here a while longer.

DP::     If you stay in Jordan, what are your hopes and dreams, professionally?

HE : : Actually, at the moment I am seriously considering doing a PhD in Digital Display techniques in Exhibition Design, or something like that.
This way I can combine interior design with digital technology, two things that I am passionate about. I still have not started looking or writing a proposal,
but after teaching Exhibition Design courses the past two semesters, I can see myself working for museums and exhibitions in Jordan, and focusing on
the tourism industry. A PhD is a three to four year commitment, and my kids are still so young, (ages five and three) so I still don’t know if I can go through
with it right now. Deep down I have always wanted to do a PhD, just like I had always wanted to do a Master’s Degree. My sister will get her PhD this year
hopefully, and my father is a PhD holder, so it was always on mind. I also someday want to write a book about architecture in Jordan, and showcase the
work of many talented Jordanian architects, who deserve to be applauded. I love writing and analyzing art and architecture, it is also another passion of mine.
I have so many dreams and so little time!

DP::     And finally, I ask many of those professionals whom we feature in DesignPlan, what advice do you have to give to a design student today?

HE : : I would say to every design student, just like I tell my students at GJU; dream big! I sure did and still do. Contribute to the community….
we all have a duty to do that. Work hard, don’t be afraid to be different, and don’t be discouraged when you face obstacles, they are just
another challenge that will help you rise above it all.. Believe in yourself and you will succeed.

DP::     Hana – thank you so much for your contribution this week. I hope we might have an opportunity to collaborate in the near future.

All the best to you

HE : :   Michael, thank you so much for this privilege, I enjoyed talking to you so much and enjoyed answering your questions!
This was really fun.  Hope to see you again soon, someday, somewhere! All the best to you too.

•     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •

: : DesignPlan : :  Report from the field – a students’  internship

Carrying on from last week, following is our report from Amy Carter, 3rd year interior design student at Algonquin College, Ottawa, Canada : : 

Wow! It has been two full weeks of office life. I was rather overwhelmed last week, but I have settled into the routine now.
Although, I was pooped on by a seagull 😦 a massive one….all down my new work blazer!

Anyway! This week I have been working on two projects – a healthcare project, and a large corporate project.
Both are at different stages of design so I have been working on a variety of tasks.

I have been developing the concept for the dental project, mainly finding inspirational images, material samples,
and creating a package that was sent to the client on Thursday. For the corporate project I have been working on space planning
in order to fit all departments into the floor plan whilst also considering fire safety requirements – this package was sent to the
client on Friday, so I am sure there will be feedback for me on Monday. As well, I attended my first design meeting for the corporate project.
There were 6 people at the meeting, mostly architects, and each with a different task within the project. It was interesting to see real working drawings.

On Friday I was taught how to create elevations on Revit. I am enjoying learning how to use Revit, I think it is a great program and
hopefully it will be integrated into the interior Design degree program. Revit has so many benefits, although a complicated program to grasp,
from just one floor plan you can instantly create sections, elevations, and perspective drawings very quickly.

On Monday I have another meeting to attend with the head Interior Designer, and a client to further discuss concept ideas.

I am taking it easy tonight, with a glass of wine, licorice all sorts, and the Euro vision song contest on tele! Tomorrow I am
taking part in the Bristol 10K race, with 11,000 runners!

Wish me luck!!


Sunday 11:12 a.m (U.K. time)

Just finished the 10k! Finished in 48:25! And placed 2001 out of 11,200 runners!

Here is a photo of my mum and I after the race.

•     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •

Great stuff, Amy!  Keep us posted over the next weeks……

: : DesignPlan : :    Books

Two books this week …. the first, while carrying on from Amy’s description of working with Revit : :

Although I have worked with Revit previously, it has been a while….so, part of my summer’s reading
will be to work through this book – all 600 pages – of tutorials, exercises and instruction. Partly to become
refreshed with the software, partly to apply it to my own projects….

H. Edward Goldberg is an acclaimed architect  (AIA, NCARB) teacher,trainer and author of educational texts…….

Amy, if you need any help, I can furnish you with excerpts….all the way to Bristol!

•     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •

Book #2 is one of the most beautiful books I’ve had the pleasure to acquire….

HOUSE COLORS by Susan Hershman, is a beautifully researched and a gorgeous book – but her determination
to find outstanding examples of homes throughout America makes this a stand-out publication.

Susan Hershman is an interior architect who received her BFA in interior architecture from California College of Arts,
then went on to attain her MA in Art from San Francisco State University, followed by a BFA from Moore College of
Art and Design. She is currently the principal of her own design firm, Studio + One:Design in Oakland, California.

ISBN -13: 978-1-58685-690-8

ISBN-10: 1-58685-690-1

•     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •     •

That’s it for this week……


One Response to “5 – 3 : : DesignPlan : :”
  1. Wow, amazing blog layout! How long have you been blogging
    for? you made blogging look easy. The overall look of your website is magnificent,
    let alone the content!

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