David Stewart, AIA, NCARB

David manages the design and document process from preliminary design through construction. He specializes in multi-million dollar and multi-phased projects, and directs the production efforts of the staff and consultant coordination. 

David is a member of A.I.A. and NCARB and is licensed in Kansas, Missouri and Arizona. David's interests include crankshafts, baseball and old westerns.

Professional Experience

USD 490 El Dorado
- Bond Campaign
- Skelly Elementary School
- Middle School
- Blackmore Elementary Schol
- Grandview Elementary School
- Performing Arts Center

USD 206 Remington - Whitewater
- Science room remodel
- Gym / Auditorium roof replacement
- Locker room addition
- HVAC improvements

BG Products Veterans Sports Complex
- Football / Soccer field & track
- Support spaces
- Site planning

USD 375 Circle
- High School Offices / Classrooms
- District Office Expansion

Butler County - East Annex
- County Sheriff's Department
- Economic Development
- Engineering Department
- Planning / Zoning Department

USD 244 Burlington
- Wrestling addition
- Classroom addition
- Elementary roof replacement

Flinthills Services - Life Enrichment Center
- Training & Life Skills
- Meeting spaces
- Kitchen

Butler Community College
- Hubbard Champions Training Center

1958 Tornado Victims' Memorial

Butler Electric Cooperative
- New office building
- Remodel of existing spaces

First United Methodist Church
- Sanctuary Remodel


If a snowball and a bus…

I learned an important, hands-on physics lesson my senior year in high school. A small cooler full of snowballs on the front seat, with a capable wingman, makes for a great mobile snowball fight. When you realize your good friend (and physics teacher) should be returning to town driving his empty school bus, the thinking cap gets pulled down a little too tightly, if you know what I mean. I still have a clear memory of Mr. Kauffman with a big smile on his face, waving broadly across the windshield…

As I was reminded on every physics exam for the remainder of that academic year, a snowball from a car traveling 55 mph turns into a 110 mph force of nature when it meets the windshield of the oncoming school bus also traveling at 55 mph. Needless to say, the equal and opposite force required to counteract the 110 mph snowball went beyond the structural resistance of the glass (but thankfully, not the safety lamination).

Today, I get to design tornado shelters built to withstand 250 mph flying objects. Thank you for the life lesson, Mr. Kauffman!