Estilo Communications

Estilo Communications, a certified Woman/Minority Owned/HUB business, was established in 1989. We are an Austin-based public relations, community outreach and strategic planning agency with deep roots in the community. While Estilo Communications is exceptionally skilled at targeting and reaching the community-at-large, we are best known for our unique understanding of the multicultural communities.

The firm employs highly dedicated professionals recognized by the communications industry for their expertise and ability to develop innovative and effective communication techniques.

With more than 20 years of experience, we have built relationships with community leaders, stakeholders, elected officials, non-profit organizations and the media. Our holistic approach of using both high- and low-technology allows us to maximize our reach. Our tactics include social media, stakeholder meetings, flier distributions, traveling booths and press releases, just to name a few.

At Estilo Communications, we are committed to raising awareness of our clients, while building strong and lasting relationships with the communities they serve.

We are ready to be part of your winning strategy.

The Evans-Morris-Neisler House

Evans-Morris-Neisler House

The Estilo Communications office is located in the Evans-Morris-Neisler House at 1000 E. Cesar Chavez St. We share the gorgeous Victorian house with LOC Structural and Civil Engineering, as well as Brainstorm Coworking.

The Evans-Morris-Neisler House, built in 1899, is rich with style and detail, which distinguish it as both definitive of the Victorian era and extraordinary for modern times. Located east of IH 35 and north of Lady Bird Lake in Historic East Austin, this house was the second built in Austin for the affluent George and Augusta Evans family.

Irregular in plan and complex in form, the two and a half story house has nearly 4,500 square feet of interior living space and an additional 1,600 square feet of covered porch and balcony wrapping around three sides of the upper and lower floors. The nine-room home was built by Jonathon D. Riley for $2,600, which included a large barn behind the home that no longer remains. Turned columns and spindles accent the deeply pitched seam metal roof. Scroll saw work on door jams and the central staircase, ornate brass hardware throughout and four spectacular fireplaces are just a few of the many original features that distinguished this house from others of the time.

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