Design Like You Give a Damn: LIVE!
Thursday, November 7, 2013 at 7:00 PM - Saturday, November 9, 2013 at 5:00 PM (PST)
San Francisco, CA
Please join us for the fourth annual Design Like You Give a Damn: LIVE!. This two-day practioners’ forum brings together designers, architects, philanthropists, media, students and business representatives under one roof to talk about the collective challenges, goals and lessons learned in humanitarian design, and how to move the field forward.
Opening Night will be held at the Contemporary Jewish Museum on November 7th with Curry Stone Design Prize revealing its three 2013 winners, plus its inaugural VISION AWARD. At the ceremony, documentary films featuring each winner will be premiered and honorees will present their work followed by a reception. Admission is free for this portion on the conference, however you must RSVP.
On November 8th, join the all-day conference at Autodesk Gallery, filled with innovative panel discussions, intimate workshops, 'Design Open Mic' presentations and keynote address, focusing on this year's theme Designing for a more resilient world. New to this year’s forum will be integration of the Curry Stone Design Prize Awards Ceremony on Opening Night, Thursday, and an exclusive opportunity to meet with this year’s award winners during a working lunch session on Friday.
At Architecture for Humanity's Headquarters' on Saturday, November 9th, a roundtable discussion on resilient community Chapter projects across the globe will preceed the annual Chapter Forum.
If you have additional questions about the event, please email email@example.com.
When & Where
Architecture for Humanity
Architecture for Humanity is a nonprofit design services firm founded in 1999. We are building a more sustainable future through the power of professional design. By tapping a network of more than 75,000 professionals willing to lend time and expertise to help those who would not otherwise be able to afford their services, we bring design, construction and development services where they are most critically needed.