Hart Howerton Summer Internship
One architecture, landscape architecture, or city planning student will receive a paid summer 2023 internship at the Hart Howerton office in San Francisco.
March 1, 2023
Full Paid Internship
- Applicant must be a CED undergraduate or graduate student in architecture, landscape architecture, or city planning.
- Applicants must have at least one semester remaining of coursework at CED after they complete the internship.
- Applicants must currently have at least a 3.1 GPA and no more than 2 incomplete grades to be considered.
- The recipient is responsible for all lodging and transportation expenses during the duration of the internship.
- Any required work visas must be in place prior to commencement of employment.
To apply, email the following materials as a single pdf to firstname.lastname@example.org:
- A current resume or CV.
- A statement explaining your academic and career objectives and how they relate to Designing Complete Environments (2 page maximum).
- A portfolio of work completed during your studies at CED.
Headquartered in New York and San Francisco, Hart Howerton’s practice is designing complete environments – exceptional buildings, communities and places – in special situations, where a unique historic or natural environment requires an especially thoughtful and innovative solution. The firm applies an integrated approach to master planning, architecture, landscape and interior design to create value for their clients, helping them achieve the full potential of their vision and their land assets.
Hart Howerton is pleased to offer a paid internship to an undergraduate or graduate student with a passion for design. During the summer internship, the student will obtain direct professional office experience in a collaborative interdisciplinary design environment.
Questions about the application? Contact email@example.com.
Please note: Federal financial aid regulations require that all awards received by a student cannot exceed their financial aid need as determined by a congressional formula. It is possible, therefore, that the cash award for a Prize could reduce some component of a needy student’s package of financial aid awards. In these cases, the Financial Aid Office attempts first to reduce loan or work aid; fellowships, grants or scholarships are only reduced as a last resort. Regardless of your financial aid situation, the IRS views fellowships, grants or scholarships that are not directly applied to tuition or other educational expenses as taxable income.