Virtual Architecture Practice: Alternate Realities for the Emerging Gig Economy

Don't miss this chance to explore the benefits, risks, and requirements of an entirely virtual practice to help determine what it may mean for you.


Balancing work and personal life often seems unattainable. However, new forms of practicing architecture—or starting a firm—are delivering the flexibility employees want and the cost savings that firms need.

Join us for a close look at the virtual architectural practice model. From soup to nuts, you'll acquire a deeper understanding of legal and insurance requirements, licensing differences, and how to implement cloud server technology and the like.

Learning objectives

  • Develop fluency in various forms of virtual architectural practice.
  • Learn how to navigate the legal requirements for employees and independent contractors.
  • Understand some of the risks associated with technology and learn about policies and procedures to manage them.
  • Evaluate the different types of insurance coverage available and what they cover.
User rating:
Average: 4.3 (594 votes)
 $50  non-member
 $35  member
1.50 LUs
  • RIBA


  • Kevin Collins

    Kevin Collins

    Assoc. AIA

    Senior Vice President | Victor O. Schinnerer & Company, Inc.

    Kevin J. Collins, RPLU, Associate AIA, is a Senior Vice President with Victor O. Schinnerer &...
  • Charles R. Heuer

    FAIA, Esq.

    Principal | The Heuer Law Group

    Charles R. Heuer, FAIA, Esq. holds an NCARB certificate and is a registered architect in...
  • Lira Luis


    Chief Collaboration Archictect | ALLL/Leapfrog Project

    Lira Luis, AIA, NCARB, RIBA, LEED AP, principal architect at ALLL/Leapfrog Project, delivers...
  • Peter S. Macrae


    Principal | Macrae ARCHitecture, LLC

    Peter S. Macrae, AIA, is Principal of Macrae ARCHitecture, LLC a national, full service Virtual...