Communities should be designed for people, to live well and interact easily. This means mixing new and well established schools of design to evolve the relationship between people, their homes, connecting spaces and the surrounding community.
Modern design principles of clean lines, uncluttered functional spaces, natural light and natural materials.
Light, height, and livable porches make for a large lived experience in modest spaces.
Historic structures and old growth trees blend with new construction to bring a more soulful, natural authenticity.
Residential pockets and greenways balance close-knit clusters of homes with the need for layers of privacy.
Homes are clustered around shared common spaces and gathering points, including gardens, maker and meeting spaces, the dog park and a swimming pool.
A central “Great House” for dining, lecturing and performing, as well as more intimate common studios and maker spaces, make for modern, uncommon common spaces that live under the tree canopy and at the center of all the campus neighborhoods.
A park-like Campus, neighbored by parks. Six and a half acres draped with over 100 new and old growth Live Oaks, bordering two of Buda’s thirteen beautiful public parks.
Modern building techniques make for homes that are more efficient to live-in, and dramatically reduce the impact of on-site construction and waste on the environment and our neighbors.
Investing in landscaping that is native to the area, and as a result requires less ongoing maintenance, is better for the local ecosystem and the people who are living in it.