Stimulate Your Business

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Stimulate Your Business

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

These organizations can help match your business with stimulus projects.

By Jennifer Wang

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
  • About the author

    Drawing upon original ideas and extensive personal and professional experience in the field, David McFadden crafted this article to explore the untapped potential of making historic architectural masterpieces more sustainable. After working at various design practices—both full-time and freelance—and launching his design firm, David identified a significant gap in the industry. In 1984, he founded Consulting For Architects Inc. Careers, an expansive hub designed to align architects with hiring firms for mutual benefit. This platform enables architects to find impactful design work and frees hiring firms from the time-consuming cycles of recruitment and layoffs. David’s innovative approach to employer-employee relations has brought much-needed flexibility and adaptation to the industry. As the Founder and CEO, David has successfully guided his clients and staff through the challenges of four recessions—the early ’80s, early ’90s, early 2000s, the Great Recession, the pandemic, and the current slowdown due to inflation and high-interest rates.

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