I usually prefer to build simple, light guitars. I love wood and the look and feel of wood, so I do my best to preserve that look and feel with most of my finishes. My guitars do not look like the plasticky, smooth, mirror finish guitars you buy at Guitar Center. A lot of those are perfectly good guitars, but they are not my guitars.
My necks are getting a lot better, but for now they're still not at the quality level I like to guarantee for customers. So while I build them and play them myself, I don't put them on customer guitars yet. For now, customer guitars get necks made by Warmoth and modified by me. I roll the fretboard edges, fix the fretwork, sometimes modify headstock shape, and usually do the finish on them myself. When my custom necks are available to customers, I'll let you know.
I prefer to discuss a build with a customer, to understand the general feel and function you're looking for from a guitar. But if you see one you like here and want to just say "please build me one like that!" then I'm happy to do that. I have a lot of favorite brands and designs for hardware and pickups and such, so I have plenty of recommendations to make there.
The Model 2 and 3 variants are my original designs. The Model 1 existed, but has been set aside for now. It looked like a Jazzmaster as painted by Salvador Dalí. I think we're all better off without it.
I'm a top-loading bridge evangelist. There are no advantages to stringing through the body. None. It's all con, no pros.
I use a lot of woods that the boys at Guitar Center don't. Keep an open mind and I'll walk you through some options. I don't like to use highly endangered woods. It's not always easy to know the relative sustainability of a wood, so I don't claim to have this down perfectly. But one thing's for sure, for woods that are somewhat endangered, I'm not going to be up for using a lot of the stuff unnecessarily. Rosewood fretboard is fine. Full rosewood neck is a bit much. Let's leave a little for the next guy.