Dubbe Moulder Architects  |  Jackson - Wyoming
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About Us

We integrate knowledge and expertise into successful design.

 
We don’t jump on bandwagons. Our obligation to our clients is to best match up systems with their expectations and budget.
— Chris Moulder

DUBBE MOULDER ARCHITECTS (DMA)

Our experience in architectural design in the region covers residential, commercial, and municipal design, historic preservation, land use planning and interiors. DMA was created in the spring of 1996 when Kurt Dubbe and Chris Moulder merged their private practices.

Our body of work includes custom private residences, commercial developments, medical, dental and veterinary facilities, tenant improvements, highest and best use land planning analyses, as well as design, consultation, and documentation for a variety of historic preservation uses. The firm maintains complete in-house CAD services, full graphic and 3-D modeling capabilities and an extensive reference library.

DMA has a well-earned reputation for working construc­tively and effectively with qualified consultants, contractors and suppliers. This proven record has resulted in a body of work that demonstrates high production value, consistent design quality and outstanding architectural achievement.

OUR PROCESS

Design is an intuitive and cooperative process. We encourage dialogue with our clients, and the tradespeople we work with: DMA understands that quality architecture is supported and complemented by excellent craftsmanship, and that working effectively with talented and skillful contractors and tradesmen to achieve a client’s vision is paramount. Project teams meet regularly with qualified consultants to achieve a high production value, consistent design quality resulting in outstanding architectural achievements. Our firm has the design and technical skills, resources, commitment and experience to successfully serve all of our clients needs. We seek to provide a space that evokes thought, to entice exploring its architecture, and to seduce experiencing a space, or as the noted architect, Charles Moore put it so simply: “To create a sense of place.”