• Giant Swirl

  • Swim, Bike, Run II

  • Perfect

    On a matchless weekend in August, the ChaseDesign Adirondack High Peaks Hiking Club set up base camp at Marcy Dam and then hiked a three-peak loop of Mt. Colden, Table Top Mt. and Phelps Mt., with a stop at Indian Falls on the way.

  • Into the Mud

    On the first weekend in August, ChaseDesign fielded a team for a 10-mile run through bogs, woods, swamps and some seriously sinister obstacles, competing in the Western New York Tough Mudder. Senior designer Jonathan Fitch and strategy director Ben Watkins formed a team of two, while project specialist Tanner Gjersvig ran for both Chase and, with two friends, for Griffin’s Guardians, a charity targeting pediatric cancer.

  • Swim, Bike, Run

    On Saturday, July 11, 2015, in scenic Geneva, N.Y., senior designer Courtney Schwarting took her place among the elite group of triathletes with an inspiring finish at the Mini-Mussel Sprint Triathlon.

  • The Trolls of Summer

    Our thanks to graphic designer Angela Poccia for the latest Chase entrance panel, showing a classic troll doll kicking back, taking a dip, floating through summer.

  • Man of Iron

    On June 22nd, ChaseDesign project specialist Tanner Gjersvig swam 1.2 miles, biked 56 miles and ran 13.1 miles in the Syracuse Ironman 70.3, and thanks to senior designer Kara Gjersvig, we have the documentation.

    The race began with a 1.2 mile, single-loop swim in Jamesville Reservoir, and that's Tanner with the orange sleeve.

  • Lunar Photography

    Using a telescope, chemistry professor John W. Draper took the first known photograph of the moon – a Daguerreotype print – from his rooftop observatory at New York University in March of 1840.  Also using a telescope, ChaseDesign industrial designer Carlos Suarez took a digital photo of the moon from the deck of his home in 2015. While not such a monumental achievement, this latter photo had its challenges.

    “Once you have the moon in your crosshairs,” Carlos noted, “you only have about a minute to take the photo, because the earth is spinning while you’re looking.”