The ASME Wind Tunnel project started with two important objectives, the first to provide the UPRM Campus and its projects an accessible facility for visual fluid analysis and aerodynamic testing, the second to provide members of the ASME UPRM Student Section a venue for professional development. Professional development is one of the main objectives of the ASME UPRM, so providing students an initiative that develops technical skills is extremely vital for us. It was important for the team to be composed of freshmen and sophomores so that professional development opportunities could be given to eager young students. The team started research and design of a low-speed wind tunnel on the 2015 academic year. The tunnel is a low-speed open circuit wind tunnel with a suction configuration. The plan is for the tunnel to be available on-campus for fluid visualization and aerodynamic analysis. Small scale model creation is necessary for analysis of any model, this allows for tests to be conducted on specific areas of the model or the complete models. 3D printers are a perfect tool for the development of scale models since it allows for maximum flexibility. Fluid visualization can be done by introducing fog inside the test section and observing its interaction with the test object. Aside from fluid visualization, a series of load pressure and wind speed sensors allow for the conversion of real-world data into data for analysis. Data compilation by the sensors and software can facilitate further analysis by providing important variables like the forces acting on a model. The team hopes to create a worthwhile tool that students and projects can take advantage of while professionally developing themselves.