Ha! So you know exactly why I mean. Solidworks is great for mechanical modeling and some simple surfacing. Also it works quite well with Rhino. You can import your ‘challenging blobs’ and use them as a starting points of your parametric featuring. Then you can update your imported reference… and sometimes the model will update, sometimes it’ll break. You’ll figure it out quickly where that happens and why.
I worked at Bose for a chunk of my life, half of their products are designed in Rhino. All complex automotive parts were Rhino. Quite a lot of the organic headphones are Rhino or Siemens NX, depending of who did them. All hard to figure out speaker grilles are done in Grasshopper.
Funny story: I worked on a project with a very fancy supercar company, who is known for using Catia. And they brag about it a lot. Their chief engineer had a laptop in a basement, off the grid for ‘emergencies’. Where he would go and bring a file of a problematic model or complex fit issue in a thumbdrive, launch Rhino and work a solution there.
Rhino is the porn of CAD. Everyone says they don’t use it and that they have better methods, but if you pay attention… it’s everywhere. (Bob, you can use this for Marketing)