The Army Women’s Museum was a design-build project with Steven Feldman Design with a one year deadline. It involved working with a local contractors to buildout the museum’s walls and distribute electric service. It included six diorama environments, two hand painted murals, fifteen life cast figures, and sixteen seperate AV presentations linked to a master control. All our staff worked on this project to meet this deadline. Adam McLaughlin and Robert Capri installed over 4000 square feet of wall mural and graphic panels. Edwin Villa produced custom railings surrounding all the dioramas and life cast figures. Al Graham supervised the installation and Richard Rew mounted 130 artifacts.


The entrance to the exhibits is followed by the WW2 era, the Vietnam War era, the Desert Storm era, and lastly by the Modern Army of today.


This corner, dedicated to the modern Army, features a battlefield diorama depicting soldiers using a robot to find an IED, an AV presentation, a jumping interactive, and a mural of nursing soldiers.


The WW2 era included many artifacts ranging from a wedding dress sewn from a parachute, to an army issue girdle, to a robe covered in patches and insignias with a German swastika sewn on its rear.

Area included six 8’ tall artifact cases.


The Vietnam era and a diorama depicting weapons training. An important landmark toward equality.

Area included five 8’ tall artifact cases and seven pedestal vitrine cases.


The Desert Storm era.

Area included three 8’ tall artifact cases and six pedestal vitrine cases.