AutoCAD Customers Succeed With … Going Big by Thinking Small (and Cheap)

Customer Spotlight
Animal Shelter. AutoCAD customers succeed with ... Thinking Big by Thinking Small.

Can you succeed by designing dwellings that are small and cheap? You bet. These AutoCAD® customers show us how. Taking on clients with modest amounts of real estate or money—or, more likely, simply with modest wants—requires creativity and commitment. If you’ve got that, the rewards can be huge.

Rural Studio at Auburn University builds fully functioning dwellings and donates them to local citizens. Total cost? $20,000. Yes, that includes building materials and construction.

Read the full story (Line//Shape//Space) here:

Build an Energy-Efficient, Sustainable Home for $20K? Rural Studio Shows That Yes, You Can

Animal Shelter. AutoCAD customers succeed with ... Thinking Big by Thinking Small.

Hale County Animal Shelter, Greensboro, Alabama.

Project H is a nonprofit that teaches design/build skills to youth at REALM Charter School in Berkeley, California. Its projects for 2015 were two homes approximately 7 feet by 16 feet. Cozy!

Read the full story (Line//Shape//Space) here:

Constructing Confidence: Project H Transforms Kids Into Makers


Kids building a tiny home. AutoCAD customers succeed with ... Thinking Big by Thinking Small

Kids today!

AutoCAD Customer Success: The Adventure Continues ….

To read about more exploits from your AutoCAD colleagues, visit Curated AutoCAD Customer Success Stories.

Each AutoCAD customer success story in this curated series focuses on the motivated people who bring these great projects to life. They all use AutoCAD software, but that’s almost beside the point.

The full, original stories are hosted on Line//Shape//Space, an Autodesk®-supported website.

Leslie Feldman

Leslie is fanning the glowing embers of the AutoCAD Blog into a raging (yet carefully managed!) bonfire, bringing light and warmth to AutoCAD customers wherever they're huddled. He has been writing, editing, helping design, and managing the production of high-tech marketing communications—everything from party invitations, web banners, and tweets to annual reports, white papers, and animated videos—for longer than he cares to admit. So don't ask. Leslie is thrilled to be back in the Autodesk saddle after 14 years spent wandering the desolate, non-Autodesk high-tech landscape.

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