Published on April 3, 2005
Often, first-time charrette sponsors resist holding a charrette for more than three days when a minimum of five to seven days is usually required.
Published on February 3, 2005
Chaos is a part of any intense creative process. The charrette — an intense, creative event — often emulates this process.
Published on January 3, 2005
One powerful method for verifying information is to conduct confidential stakeholder interviews.
Published on December 3, 2004
One way to mitigate charrette costs is to utilize volunteer design professionals, university professors, and students as part of the charrette design team.
Published on September 3, 2004
The most important element necessary to ensure broad participation throughout the charrette process is the well-executed public meeting.
Published on August 3, 2004
A bus tour can be one of the most effective tools during the vision development phase of charrette preparation.
Published on July 3, 2004
In the NCI curriculum, walking tours are a part of the stakeholder involvement sub-phase of the Charrette Preparation phase of the NCI Charrette System.
Published on June 3, 2004
As you know, the charrette studio is open to the public virtually any time the design team is working.
Published on April 3, 2004
One of NCI’s core values of community involvement is that anyone affected by a project has an important and unique contribution to make and, therefore, should be involved from the beginning.
Published on March 3, 2004
Proper charrette scheduling is a very important component of the charrette planning process.