Sustainable You

Sustainability and the Built Environment

Wk 15: End of semester reflection

Response due at the beginning of class Dec 3rd.  Due by each individual (not a group answer).

We’ve had a busy semester with exposure to many different design concepts. Some things we’ve worked with this semester:

  • The importance and challenges of working in groups.
  • Sustainable design from space planning to materials.
  • The various roles “designers” must play to run successful projects.
  • How to establish a clear design aesthetic to guide a project.
  • How to visually showcase your creative and complex ideas.
  • How to verbally present your work professionally.
  • Interaction with clients from programming to final presentations.
  • Working with pricing and budgeting.
  • And most importantly, growing more confident with your skills as a soon to be professional.

My question to you for the final post is to answer the following questions:

1)  In your own words describe what is sustainable design?

2)  Please describe what aspect of design you don’t love so much?

3)   Please describe what you love about design.

4)  What are the three main things you’ve learned this semester?



Filed under: Sustainable Design

14 Responses

  1. Laura Murdock says:

    1) In your own words describe what is sustainable design?
    Sustainable design is good design. This is good design because initially choosing the materials that will last longer, not affect our health, and not quickly degrade, is the best way to implement a stronger design. Design that doesn’t poorly affect our own personal health or the environment is the basis for good design that will withstand elements of the environment without harming anyone or anything at the same time. Sustainable design (along with universal design) doesn’t impede the daily life of anyone using the surroundings and will continue to work with the people throughout the aging process. Sustainable design reduces all of the negative impacts on people, health, and the environment.

    2) Please describe what aspect of design you don’t love so much?
    I really don’t love picking out colors. The actual decorating part of the design doesn’t really make me too happy either. I like being able to let the structure speak for itself. I also like being honest and I hate when others are dishonest and make others look bad for calling them out. I guess that will happen a lot in the design world though. I’m not too fond of working in groups (although my group now has been more than amazing) because in previous situations, I didn’t like having to wait on procrastinators.
    3) Please describe what you love about design.
    I love working with others strengths that are my weaknesses and pulling them together in a group effort. I love learning about others ideas and how they would implement them. I love the positive reinforcement of the group and class when they see our design ideas. I love after I’ve thought that I can’t do something and it’s not very good, others praise it and I realize I was too hard on myself. I have found through group projects, my strengths.
    4) What are the three main things you’ve learned this semester?
    I have learned that sometimes it is a really good thing to have group members with very good strengths (especially when it’s your weaknesses that they do really well). I have also learned that sustainable design is good design. not because it’s a trend, but because it really pushes good structure while minimizing health and environmental impact. I’ve learned more and more about universal design. I’ve learned that if you execute universal design early, this design assists us as we age and we won’t have to adjust to our own home (it is already adjusted for us). Universal design should definitely become code. If we employ these design strategies early on, we won’t have to move out of a home that is too difficult to live in as we age.

  2. Katherine Ward says:

    1. I really enjoyed the time that we spent on sustainable design and look forward to doing more with it next semester. Sustainable design is designing in a matter that is beneficial to the environment and the occupants of a space. So many building practices that are commonly used are all around unhealthy, and sustainable design changes that through material choices, implementation of the design, construction, disposal, etc. I do feel now that sustainable design makes sense and there would be no reason to not implement sustainable practices in future designs.
    2.I can enjoy ‘decorating’ sometimes it is a lot of fun but I would never want to make a career out of choosing fabrics, paint colors, and accessories. I don’t mind working in groups but I don’t like having to rely on other people for anything and unfortunately I realize that it is common to depend on others in this industry.
    3. I love coming up with ideas and a design and putting it into CAD and seeing your finished product. (Even though I don’t enjoy CAD I always enjoy the finished product) My favorite thing that I have done so far was after finishing the beach house drawings, building a model. It was awesome seeing my design in three dimensional form. I enjoy rendering
    for those same reasons and that is when it is fun choosing furnishings and colors.
    4. I would say obviously that the number one thing that I learned this semester was that sustainable design or ‘green’ design is not just a trend or fad that was pushed by democrats:). It was very enlightening to see how in depth sustainability goes and the benefits that good design brings. I have learned what all is entailed in project management, the amount of time that is required in projects, and more importantly I am fully aware of my capabilities.

  3. Lauren Lee says:

    1.) Sustainable design is smart design. It is creating environments with locally collected materials which are produced in a way that does not cause harm to the environment. I believe sustainable design also goes hand-in-hand with universal design as well. I do not believe it is a choice, but a necessity to create friendly spaces which can be inhabitated by any individual no matter his size, age, physical ability, etc. while being conscious of the footprint created by the design.
    2.) I believe my least favorite aspect of design are the limitations facing me as a student. On several occasions, our group has been unable to find the materials we desire for our spaces because a company denies giving students prices or because our product knowledge is limited. I know several high end residential manufacturers; however I am limited in commercial-and-budgeted-focused companies. I know as time continues on, my product knowledge will be expanded.
    3.) My favorite aspect of design is the mathematical and puzzling nature. Creating a design is like putting together a complicated puzzle which fits my way of thought. I have always enjoyed solving problems from putting together a puzzle, solving crosswords, and math problems. I believe everything has a solution and find it exhilarating when a design solution is reached.
    4.) Throughout this semester I have learned an unmeasureable amount of knowledge not only about the design profession, but about myself as a designer. One of my greatest concerns coming into the class was working with peers on projects. I have always been a perfectionist , and while I still maintain some of the tendencies, I am grateful for the experience. I learned I am capable of working with others without completely stressing out about the project. Continuing along those lines, I have learned to work with others on group projects. Throughout college, I have only worked on a group project once and it was not a good experience. There were 20 people within the group and too many leaders; it almost crashed and burned. After that experience, I was hesitant to work with a group again; however it has been a pleasure working with my peers! In my opinion, the greatest knowledge I have gained is the ability to think outside the box. Working with others and listening during lectures have given me different views on topics such as sustainable and universal design. I feel more enlightened and able to think more independently with confidence.

  4. Tiffany Ward says:

    1. To me, sustainable design means implementing environmentally-conscious, long-lasting, healthy products within a multi-functional, efficiently planned space. This semester I’ve learned that true sustainability is about accepting the challenge to be conscious of how our design decisions affect the earth and its inhabitants now and in the future, as well as acknowledging alternatives and compromises when necessary in order to improve our overall living environments.

    2. One of the aspects that I both love and hate about design is the constant judgment we as designers face. I have always liked math because even though there are usually multiple methods, there is always one ultimate solution. Contrastingly, in the world of aesthetics, there’s never a right or wrong answer. Literally everyone will have an opinion about our work. I may spend hours and hours perfecting a design and be completely pleased with the outcome, and someone else may look at my work and not like or never even appreciate my efforts. Sometimes that is incredibly frustrating.

    3. Obviously, I love working with AutoCAD to produce the design’s working drawings, but beyond that, this semester I’ve realized that I really enjoy working with the presentation documents as well. I like to cut the clutter of all the hard work and really showcase a few standout elements that will sell the design. I’ve realized that strong presentation pieces—documents that are engaging and stimulating but easy to read—may help me connect to my client where my small-talk skills are limited.

    4. The three mains things that I have learned this semester are: A) Drawing inspiration from an outside source is a key to good design because having a reference point to come back to when drowning in the endless sea of product will ensure a cohesive end design. B) Our group work this semester has helped me to learn to trust my peers. In previous group experiences, I would always be nervous that my group member’s work would not be “up to par,” but this semester, I have learned to respectfully express concern when need be, but for the most part, I completely trust my group members to complete their tasks in a beautiful and efficient way. C) Finally, this semester has taught me that there really are no formulas for good design. I am gradually learning to trust my judgment to figure out what I need to produce good work in the most efficient time span as possible. I’ve enjoyed being able to decide for myself what working drawing should be in my set and what illustrations should go to the presentation board (and what items should be left off).

  5. Katherine Platzer says:

    1. To me, sustainable design is more than just picking green/sustainable products. It starts in the very beginning and planning stage of design. Sustainable design is consciously thinking about how to create a healthy environment for our clients in all aspects of design. This includes creating an environment that does not have to be changed for a very long time. The home and environment should be able to stay constant while the family/clients changes. It should be able to work for the clients at all times. It should also be designed to fit the needs of the greatest amount of people so that the clientele can be expanded. Products should be made out of renewable materials and should not be detrimental to the environment if they need to be disposed of. Also, we as designers must watch our contactors and other design partners to make sure that they are doing things properly as well.
    2. One of my least favorite parts of design is the fact that design is constantly changing. Sometimes it was frustrating going back and changing things that took me forever to do but I know that that is how design is; especially good design because you will never get it right on the first time. I am a “list checker offer” so when I check things off lists I like to think that they are done, but sometimes they come back.
    3. My favorite aspect of design is the budget. This was surprising to me but I actually liked working with the numbers. I am a very anal retentive person and being able to be in control of numbers and items was intriguing to me. I didn’t like the fact that the budget was constantly changing but I new that eventually I would get to the point of perfection. I liked the challenge of having to constantly work on it to get it to the final product. I enjoy the satisfaction of when it is done and completed correctly.
    4. One of the main things that I have learned is how to be assertive when needed and make my needs known. I am usually a passive person and don’t like to tell people what to do but I feel like I was able to manage and delegate without being overbearing and unreasonable. The second thing I learned was how complicated design is. This was the first time that we had to work with paperwork, budgets, vendors and real clients. I am now well versed on how the design process works as a whole and I feel so much more comfortable about being in the real world and knowing the true process of design. A third thing that I learned was the extensive amount of product that was out there. Even though I wasn’t the designer, I was still exposed to a great deal of product and again, I will feel much more confident when I get out into the design field. I have learned some great resources and places to look first so I am not aimlessly looking and wasting my time.

  6. David Estes says:

    1. Sustainable design to me has many components. When working on a project one must, design in a manner that lets the space change as the family dynamic changes. This includes creating spaces that are timeless and can serve multiple functions if needed. Choosing products that are made in a responsible manner and/or are reused items is another component. When construction takes place, waste and debris need to be controlled and limited. Lastly it is important to teach the client why you designed in a sustainable manner and how they can upkeep and maintain there homes “sustainable” label.

    2. I see the importance of all the aspects of design and have an understanding and respect for them all but, I do not like the budget and the excessive CAD. I can do CAD but do not like the little details. I love the little details in the design process not just in the CAD format. I can work with a budget I just am not fully comprehensive of the budget.

    3. I love the design process. Going to meet with the client and seeing the space and its problems and then brainstorming and fixing those problems is like crack to me, I just eat it up (or snort it up). Having a general concept and then building it up into something that can make people feel a certain way and change their life for the better is an important task and one that I love.

    4. -I have learned how to work in a group and how to give and take off my own and others strengths and weaknesses.
    – I have learned that sustainable design is more than choosing recyclable products
    – I have learned how to build up my speaking skills so I can properly explain my concepts in a more precise manner ( I am still working on this, but it has gotten better).

  7. Ashley Sellen says:

    1. To me, sustainable design is not only being conscious of the environment but also designing something that is going to stand the test of time. While thinking of the environment is a large part of sustainable design, it will essentially mean nothing if it will not hold up through the years. I believe sustainable design is neither contemporary nor traditional; it is just smart design that will not have to be replaced a couple years down the road. Sustainable design means also thinking about the effects of the design on one’s health. Design means nothing if it has health effects on the occupants. All of these things need to be considered when thinking in terms of sustainability.

    2. Even though it is a major part of the design process in the real world, I really do not like working within the bounds of a budget. I hate having to be limited on the things I want because of money issues. I feel as if it limits creativity on some levels. I am one to get attached to certain things and it breaks my heart when I find out I cannot have them because they do not fit into the budget. I would much rather live in a perfect world with no limitations of money.

    3. I love being able to think creatively through different things and come up with an aesthetically pleasing result. I find the most satisfaction when I am able to come up with a great solution to a challenging situation. I also like to take ideas from different places and figure out ways to implement them in a whole new way. Design is limitless; that is what I love so much about it.

    4. Above all I have learned many new things about what sustainable design actually is, about how it is not just something that will fade out; it is here to stay, and for good reason. I also learned to work better within a design team. So far throughout my design education, we have worked alone. Being able to be in a group really gives me more of an appreciation of everything that goes into good design and the people it takes to make it happen. Thirdly, I have learned how to work within the means of a budget. Although it is not my favorite aspect of design, it is something we all have to be conscious of when designing.

  8. Mhyria Miller says:

    1) Sustainable Design is the fastest growing area of design that focuses on alternative, more efficient means of building and living. It is a type of design that requires professional designers to have a willingness to learn and commitment to limiting our home’s effect on the environment. There are many factors that go into designing a “green” home. First of all it must be acknowledged as a process. Throughout the entire design process and after, measures must be taken to limit the environmental impact. The following are areas to focus on implementing when designing a sustainable home: Energy-Efficient Features, Water-Efficient Features, Resource-Efficient Features, Indoor Air Quality Features, and Outside the Home features. By picking products with labels such as ENERGYSTAR and WaterSense, one is guaranteed to not only save electricity, but save money in the long run as well. Materials, fixtures, and fittings that are considered sustainable are more durable and have a greater lifespan than those of non-sustainable products. In conclusion, sustainable design is not only a type of design; it’s a way of life; one in which will continue to grow over time

    2) An aspect of design I don’t love so much would have to be learning about textiles and their properties. Although we didn’t focus on it in this class, I’m taking textile testing for our major this semester and do not enjoy that aspect of design. I don’t believe I’ll run into it much in a working environment, but our teacher said it’s very important for our major and its an area I hope to avoid.

    3) I love getting a list of things that a client wants implemented in their design and coming up with creative design solutions for a project. The satisfaction of the end result and accomplishing a big design project is a great feeling. I really enjoyed learning about sustainability this semester and the factors that go into building a sustainable home. The design world is endless and I feel as if this semester finally gave me a glimpse of the possibilities that are actually out there.

    4) The first and foremost thing I learned this semester was sustainable design and the impact it has on people and the environment. Being the LEED PM for our first project really enabled me to research and gain some valuable knowledge in that area of design. Second I learned the benefits of working as a team on projects of our size. It’s an important quality to be able to work cohesively with a group of people, and something I believe our team has mastered over the semester. Thirdly I finally got the experience of working with actual clients and learned what it feels like to work with people that have their own needs and desires, and how to implement them into our design process.

  9. Alice Knowlton says:

    1. Sustainable design is a lot more than using eco-friendly materials and energy-saving appliances. Although those are very important elements of it, there are many more aspects that can make a home or building sustainably designed. Sustainable design is a way of life. We can design and build homes that are LEED platinum, but the people living in them also need to learn how to live in a way that will make that home last as long as it can. As designers, we are responsible not only for picking out sustainable materials and products, but also for educating our clients on how to properly use and care for them. The more we can teach people about how to properly use things, the longer those products will last and therefore the more sustainable they will be.

    2. One thing I have found that I don’t like about design is the negative connotations that go with it. The fact the some people think that we just decorate and pick out fabrics all day really bothers me. There is so much more to design than so many people know, and I wish they were more educated about it. I am not a huge fan of CAD, but I am much more confident with it now than I was last year.

    3. I love the whole process of design, especially at the end when you get to see the result of everything you’ve worked so hard on. I have also found a certain joy in working within a budget. Although in some ways there is more freedom with a no-budget project, budgeted projects force you to be more creative. And it is so satisfying when you can create a beautiful space that meets the client’s needs especially when working with a tight budget. I have also found that I love sustainable design, which actually surprised me. I guess I never knew anything at all about green design before this semester, but now it seems so logical.

    5. I have learned so many new things semester. I have never worked with a team before, but I realize how important it is to the design process. I love being able to communicate with other people and get feedback on my design ideas from the other people in my group. I have also learned so much about working with a budget. At my internship this summer, we had no budget, so I never had to think about prices when picking out products. I am now so much more knowledgeable about all of the great products available. I have also learned how to meet with clients. This has been so beneficial and eye-opening. I also hate public speaking, but I have realized that I am a good speaker when I am confident with the material I am talking about.

  10. Lila Wilson says:

    1. Sustainable design is creating something that will make a lasting impression on society and the environment. One aspect is designing a space that is not just going to be a trend that will need to be updated within 5 years. The design needs to be able to grow with the user and allow for multiple uses. Another aspect is using materials and products that are environmentally friendly and don’t add to the depletion of our natural resources. This is done through using recycled and reclaimed materials and picking fixtures that have passed stringent environment regulations. Sustainable design also means using materials that are found locally in an effort to reduce the building’s footprint and do as little harm to the environment as possible.

    2. One of my least favorite aspects of design would be all the little details that go unnoticed throughout the projects. There are so many items that are forgotten until the end but are critical to the design. These “last minute additions” can wreak havoc on a budget that has already been perfected. Having to constantly add things to the project after you thought you were done is a hassle for everyone involved however interior design is so detail oriented that this will never change.

    3. One of my favorite things about interior design is the end result. I like seeing all of the hard work and time put in come together to create a visually exciting product. This is a perk that many other professions do not have. At the end of each project you have a sense of accomplishment that boosts your self-esteem as a designer. Through the entire process you have to picture of what the project will look like in your head, but in the end you are finally able to show other people your ideas and get feedback on them.

    4. This semester has been very beneficial to me in teaching me the ways of design. One thing I’ve learned is how to work in groups with designated roles. It takes time to find your group dynamic but once you fall into your roles things start to flow easily. This has also shown me how to balance being friends and team members and how to distinguish between the two. Another big thing I’ve learned this year is how to create and manage a budget. This has probably been the most beneficial to me as well as the most rewarding and exciting. Being able to see a budget through from the beginning to the end was very interesting and taught me a lot. From this class I also learned about sustainability: the need for it and how to implement it in design. This was never really something I worried about before but now I make a conscious effort to design with the principles of sustainability in mind.

  11. Meredith Tannehill says:

    1. Sustainable Design seems like such a generic term but in reality it is a term that is complex and broad in definition. To most, sustainable design is simply building a home or other building that integrates eco-friendly materials and is equipped with energy saving appliances. And although this is true, sustainable design goes beyond the design process as it becomes a way of living. Living sustainably is a lifestyle that takes dedication as one must consciously be aware of things such as his or her energy use, waste deposits, and alternative transportations. Through careful research designers can study and learn the ways of sustainable design and living and better educate those clients who wish to participate and act upon such a lifestyle.
    2. Although I find all aspects of design to be important to the career field, I am not particularly fond of how dynamic the design process can be. The constant change in materials and product selections to fit better within the bounds of the budget or because you discover two materials imbalance each other rather than complement can be quite frustrating and create stress for myself.
    3. I love the levels of creativity that can be explored and reached within design. I feel that it is one of the best aspects of this career. Although the first and most important thing to achieve is your clients desires and wishes, you do to some extent have room to express yourself through the designs as one works through both challenges or million dollar projects.
    4. I most importantly expanded my knowledge on sustainable design, although I could further this knowledge even still. I have learned how to work within a group, communicating with each other on appropriate topics. I have most certainly learned how to work within a rather “tight and constrained” budget, which was challenging but rewarding at the same time when the end product was accomplished.

  12. Margaret Reid says:

    1. People tend to confuse sustainablility and “going green” as the same thing. Although sustainabilty does involve the use of appliances and materials that conserve energy, I feel that it has a broader and deeper meaning. Sustainability also involves your way of life and how you are concious of conserving energy in many ways throughout your day. It could involve ways in which you try to save water to ways that you limit using your car when it is not completely necessary. It is important as designers to not only educate our clients on using appliances that conserve energy, but to teach them how to incorporate sustainability into their way of life.

    2. The aspect of design that I don’t love so much is probably the budget. Even though it is by far one of the most important parts of interior design, it is also one of the most complicated and frustrating. The budget is great for keeping track of different aspects of your design, but is also restraining in the way that it hold you back from being able to go above and beyond. There were many times where I came across furniture, lighting and other design elements that I got so excited about and soon found that there was no way it could work into the budget. On the other hand, I am glad I have learned more about the money side of the design process because before this class, I knew barely anything.

    3. There are a lot of things that I love about design. I especially love all of the creativity it involves. It always you to express your own style and ideas. I also love seeing the final product in the design process. We worked so hard throughout both projects this semester and it really pays off to see everything in its final form. It gives you a sense of pride and accomplishment. I also love how there are endless options in design. There are so many companies that provide furniture, lighting, and different elements that allow you to express every idea that comes into your mind.

    4. Three main things I have learned this semester are to always be flexible when working in a group, to be confident in your design, and to try to pace yourself throughout the course of a project so you don’t get behind. It is important to be flexible when working in a group because you want to all get along in order to be successful. Having confidence in your design is crucial also because it enables you to be convincing and expresses what you are trying to get across in the best way. Pacing yourself is also so important because it is a horrible feeling to be behind. I find myself getting more done when I know that I am right on track in where I should be in the process of my project.

  13. Anna Averett says:

    1) In your own words describe what is sustainable design?
    Sustainable design goes beyond “Green Building,” LEED, and utilizing eco-friendly products. True sustainable design should incorporate elements from each of those areas while also implementing a flexible, timeless design that can adapt to its inhabitants. In order for a design to be flexible and easily adjusted, it must be Universal design. Universal design ensures a healthy environment for anyone and everyone—it’s designed to accommodate people in every stage of life, even those who are handicapped. Ultimately, Sustainable Design is a way of thinking, or an approach to finding a solution to a design problem. It’s almost like a healthy-food diet—sustainable design encourages us to use local resources that do not harm the environment or its inhabitants. It encourages a healthy, accommodating lifestyle that is flexible and caters to all walks of life.
    2) Please describe what aspect of design you don’t love so much?
    Working with our two projects over the semester, I’ve found that getting pricing information can be tedious and time consuming, especially if you don’t have an account number with the company. Though I do enjoy some level of decorating, I much prefer the actual design and space planning aspects to the design process. Also, I’m not a huge fan of paperwork and the details that it entails.
    3) Please describe what you love about design.
    I love the problem solving aspect of design. Everytime I walk into a new building I automatically start looking around, criticizing the design or layout of the space. I then start thinking about what I would have kept or done differently. Also, I love the freedom of creative expression that we have as designers. With this freedom, almost anything we dream up is possible. Even with a restraining budget, we can find creative ways to make our dreams and innovative ideas fit into our budget—that’s all part of the fun. I also love how there are so many different styles of design. There’s always something new to learn in this field, which makes it constantly exciting—never a dull moment. Lastly, I love the fact that we get to work directly with the client. I’m a people person and think forming this client-designer relationships will be interesting and fun.
    4) What are the three main things you’ve learned this semester?
    Most importantly, I’ve learned what it means to work on a team and how to share and distribute responsibilities. Once the group dynamic develops, it is much easier to see each team member’s strengths and weaknesses, which makes it easier to assign them the appropriate task. If everyone is doing what they enjoy, and what they are good at, then the team as a whole can get work done much more efficiently. Communication between members is vital to ensure that everyone understands the team goals and are on the same page about the direction on the project. Another important lesson for me has been the importance of time management. This has always been a personal issue for me—I’m the worst procrastinator I know, but I tend to work faster under pressure. As a PM, I’ve learned the importance of planning ahead and keep and steady stream of work going throughout the course of the project. Doing a little bit everyday is much better than waiting until the night before—and much less stressful too! After this experience I think that I will always want to manage my time more efficiently. Finally, I’ve learned the importance of being passionate about your design. When you are passionate and believe in your design and yourself as a designer, you automatically gain confidence. With confidence, you can convince your client of almost anything. This semester has taught me not only an incredible amount about the design process and all that it entails, but I have also learned a lot about myself as a designer and how to manipulate my strengths and weaknesses to get the best outcome.

  14. Kimberly says:

    1) Sustainable Design is designing the built environment to limit the unnatural and harmful effects on the natural one. As a designer, it is being aware that the choice you make- in finishes, fabrics, and construction practices- have a long term effect on the world we live in.
    2) CAD and budget. They are both tedious and although they are paramount to a successful project, it takes so long to see the result of your labor. I do like the practicality when designing, that is, designing a functional space. So technicality I like. It’s the staring at the computer part I could do without.
    3) I love the end result. I love the idea that people will interact with a design that came from my thoughts and I somehow improved the life of someone else by improving their space. I enjoy being creative and using my brain to create instead of memorize. I like using the design process to understand myself as a designer, understand other people as clients with different tastes and preferences, understand the society of construction, and ultimately understand how all those things relate.
    4) I’ve learned:
    – How to design a project from beginning to end. I learned how to draw cues from the client, create a budget, and present the design.
    – How to give control on a design and collaborate with team mates. It was interesting working with other people who are on the same level of control with me. With internships, I learned to work under someone, but in the class I learned how to work equally.
    – How important sustainable design is to me and why. I knew that being “green” was important to me before. Now, I can execute the idea and know exactly what improvements I can make.

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