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August 17, 1992 | CRISTINA LEE
The two-year slump in Orange County's building industry has been especially tough on architects and other service providers that depend on construction work. But with the aid of a federal small-business program, J. Bruce Camino's 5-year-old architectural and engineering firm is still growing. From meager beginnings in his garage, Camino has moved from home remodeling jobs to design work on a $75-million golf course-country club project in Japan.
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BUSINESS
August 17, 1992 | CRISTINA LEE
The two-year slump in Orange County's building industry has been especially tough on architects and other service providers that depend on construction work. But with the aid of a federal small-business program, J. Bruce Camino's 5-year-old architectural and engineering firm is still growing. From meager beginnings in his garage, Camino has moved from home remodeling jobs to design work on a $75-million golf course-country club project in Japan.
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BUSINESS
June 14, 1995 | DON LEE VICKI TORRES and STUART SILVERSTEIN, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
For three years, J. Bruce Camino tried to launch his fledgling architectural firm in Orange, only to collect a stack of rejection letters on projects he had bid on. "I did not get considered at all," Camino said. Then in 1990, he signed up under the Small Business Administration's minority set-aside program. That led to a $35,000 contract to design a dog kennel in the California desert for the Navy. More contracts followed.
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