Posted: February 6, 2019 | Projects
The Diversity Health Center is a 11,972 square-foot building with one-story with a mechanical mezzanine and covered entry canopy. Advanced programming with the users resulted in a design which allows for future clinical growth by sizing administration uses to serve as examination spaces and provider/nurse stations when needs increase. The total cost of this project was $146.80 per square foot (ajusted to February 2019).
Posted: January 30, 2019 | Projects
This $19.7 million Science & Technology building houses the new Engineering Technology program at Southeastern Louisiana University. Many sustainable strategies have been integrated into the site design such as water efficient native vegetation, transportation orientation tactics, and high albedo concrete material for the site paving and roof surfaces to reduce the heat island effect. Polished concrete floors, low VOC emitting building products, and the use of regional materials further contribute to the building’s sensitivity to the environment.
Posted: January 18, 2019 | Projects
The new California Highway Patrol (CHP) Chico Area Office replaces the undersized and outdated local CHP office with a new state‐of‐the art Essential Services building that will serve the growing and adapting needs of the CHP for 50‐plus years into the future. While all new CHP replacement facilities are mandated to achieve LEED Silver certification, this project is the first CHP replacement facility to be certified at the LEED GOLD level. The total building size is 39,414 square feet, and the total project cost was $19.3 million.
Posted: January 11, 2019 | Projects
For a total cost of $5.5 million, an existing 56,000-square-foot warehouse was transformed into a national administrative headquarters and innovation center for the latest in product research, development and customer awareness.
Posted: January 9, 2019 | Projects
This $5.5 million new Central Fire Station is a command center for the Russellville, Arkansas Fire Department. It is 24,849 square feet and complies with the City of Russellville’s downtown master plan and designed in the context of the downtown historic buildings. The new station is a three-story complex on a zero-lot line site, taking full advantage of the buildable site.