Home approvals in record time

Whether you do architectural approvals in-house or defer to an outside consultant, you'll want these architectural add-ons for your Lotworks system.


better control

We don’t mind playing the bad cop. LotWorks helps you formalize your approval process and integrate it with your sales workflow, making sure that things proceed in an orderly manner. No more architectural designs submitted before initial deposits have been received. No more basements in the ground before designs are approved or permits granted.


easier access

Everyone's working off the same map, so whether you're a showhome staffer, a design submitter or an approver, LotWorks makes it easy to see design details. Streetscape summaries let you see what's been approved on neighbouring lots. And from the map you're a click away from all measurements, colours, comments and files related to the home.


shorter approval times

LotWorks will help you reduce your approval times for these reasons:

  1. Buyers can see what's available on the lot and what's restricted, shortening the selection process and reducing "bad" submissions.
  2. House plan and lot plot/grading plans can be uploaded, marked up and reviewed online.
  3. All communications are logged in one place, limiting confusion and lookup time.

easy drag-and-drop setup

With LotWorks' new and improved architectural management interface, you can set up colour and material controls for an entire community in a fraction of the time.

It's also easy to manage lists of colours that may be named differently but are the same as far as your repetition rules are concerned.

And because we know manufacturers change their products every year, we've added several cleanup tools you can use to keep your colour database clean and in order.


damage and construction Inspections

Disputes can arise when a builder takes possession of a lot, builds it out and damages the concrete or sidewalk—leaving someone on the hook for repairs. LotWorks Inspections helps you circumvent that problem by queuing up inspections prior to construction, and prompting inspectors to submit photos of any damage found.