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The studio dates from around 1910, when it was the workshop for a builder of churches and houses in the region. The workshop, and the craftsman home it sits behind, stayed in the builder's family until 2004, when artist Isaac Bower and his wife purchased the property.

The studio is currently divided into three main areas - a clean process/meeting/ display room, a wood-shop/ mold-making/casting room, and the 'barn', an unfinished, configurable space for storage and rough work.

The technical capacities of the studio extend beyond its own walls: through connections with other studios in the arts and fabrication community of Pittsburgh, a diverse range of processes and approaches may be included in studio output.