Praise for Cindy Frewen Wuellner

Lats Latvis, President, National Association of Women Business Owners, San Francisco Chapter
“Dr. Frewen has little herd instinct, and is the architect of an entirely different and fresh approach toward reaching and inspiring people she has never met before, and in this case, all of whom exited her seminar feeling rejuvenated and bonded to one another from that point on. It was a break from the maddening crowd; a gift. We are the beneficiaries of, “The Frewen Influence,” open and willing to consider alternative routes for new business strategies in order to build better organizations.”

Cheryl Harrod, Former Development Director for the School of Architecture, University Endowment Association, University of Kansas
“As a keynote presenter for the UEA general session, my colleagues and I were clearly impressed with Cindy’s ability to address the issues of change in meaningful ways that applied to our respective professional positions. Having only known Cindy as a professional architect through her position on the Kansas University Board, I was particularly impressed with her versatility in this type of venue. She was clearly effective in conveying her message to the audience and extremely passionate and forward thinking in her views about education and architecture. The profession is indeed fortunate to include Cindy Frewen as a valuable colleague not only for her abilities in the field, but also as a representative in the greater community.”

David Warm, Executive Director, Mid-America Regional Council, Association of Public Works Administrators
“In her speech on ‘The Creative Process and Quality in Government,’ Cindy’s message was right on target. The subsequent speakers referred several times to the points you so effectively demonstrated about creativity and taking personal responsibility for change.”

Rose Kemp, Regional Administrator, Women’s Bureau, United States Department of Labor
“Cindy Frewen was sought out to provide testimony to the Glass Ceiling Commission because of her community activism and leadership in the business community. She had distinguished herself as a force for change and a force for good as evidenced by her various leadership roles, such as the National Association of Women Business Owners and the YWCA. The hearings were attended by Senator Bob Dole and presided over by then United States Department of Labor Secretary Lynn Martin. Dr. Frewen’s testimony provided additional impact due to her recognized leadership in her field. She is a recognized spokesperson for women architects and women owned businesses, particularly since she is among the first and few women owned architectural firms in the region. Dr. Frewen’s hard work toward shattering the glass ceiling for women is commendable and she serves as a powerful advocate, role model and mentor. Her accomplishments serve to inspire others to be all they can be. I am just one of many people in the Kansas City community who are encouraged by the fact that Dr. Frewen continues to use her community involvement and her position of significance and influence to help shape public policy positively.”