logo

Stimulate Your Business

Home » architecture » Stimulate Your Business

Stimulate Your Business

| architecture, architecture jobs, construction, recession | May 20, 2009

shovel 
These organizations can help match your business with stimulus projects.

By Jennifer Wang
Entrepreneur.com

Wed., May 20, 2009

There’s $787 billion in the economic stimulus pot, but it can’t help you if you don’t know how or where to get it. Data on stimulus money is publicly available, but pinpointing what’s relevant to your business is a daunting task: $400 billion-plus is being distributed at the local and state levels, and there are more than 89,000 of these agencies around the country.

That’s where organizations like National Strategies, Inc., Onvia and Business Matchmaking come in.

Full article via MSNBC

Related links via Architectural Record

  • Park Service Releases $750-Million List of Stimulus Projects
  • AIA Nevada Pushes “Pencil-Ready” Stimulus Projects
  • How Architects Can Land a Government Contract
  • Guide Offers Tip for Tapping Into Stimulus Plan
  • The Final Stimulus Bill, Sector by Sector
  • Share with your colleagues
    RSS
    Follow by Email
    Twitter
    Visit Us
    Follow Me
    YouTube
    YouTube
    LinkedIn
    Share
    Houzz
    Houzz
    About the author

    After working at various design practices on a full-time and freelance basis, and starting his own design firm, David McFadden saw that there was a gap to be filled in the industry. In 1984, he created an expansive hub for architects and hiring firms to sync up, complete projects, and mutually benefit. That hub was Consulting For Architects Inc., which enabled architects to find meaningful design work, while freeing hiring firms from tedious hiring-firing cycles. This departure from the traditional, more rigid style of employer-employee relations was just what the industry needed - flexibility and adaption to modern work circumstances. David has successfully advised his clients through the trials and tribulations of four recessions – the early 80’s, the early 90’s, the early 2000’s, and the Great Recession of 2007.

    No comments so far!

    Share with your colleagues!

    RSS
    Follow by Email
    Twitter
    Visit Us
    Follow Me
    YouTube
    YouTube
    LinkedIn
    Share
    Houzz
    Houzz
    New Jobs