Posted: October 30, 2019 | Projects
This newly constructed contemporary home was built on a narrow lot in an urban neighborhood of mostly 100+ year old houses. Though the 2,472-square-foot structure features a modern design on both the exterior and the interior, it still manages to fit into the fabric of the historic neighborhood as though it had always been there. The design of the home is defined by the long narrow urban lot, measuring 20’ wide by 60’ deep. The form of the house is basically a rectangular, 3-story box with a simple shed roof.
Posted: October 23, 2019 | Projects
Located in the Historic Overlay District of Cape Charles, Virginia, this 2,500-square-foot home was built at an (adjusted) cost of $206.70 per square foot. It features an open-concept first floor with a vaulted kitchen and dining room, punctuated by a two-story stone fireplace. All the exterior elements were designed to be consistent with District guidelines.
Posted: October 15, 2019 | Projects
Completed at an (adjusted) cost of $82.84 per square foot, this 42,000-square-foot warehouse project primarily houses a large open area for storage of manufactured products. Within the space, 16-foot-high storage racks are arranged for maximum efficiency. Also included in the project is a chemical storage room, administration offices, break/training room, shipping docks and support areas.
Posted: October 9, 2019 | Projects
Built at an (adjusted) cost of $434.94 per square foot, the 12,800-square-foot Judson Robinson, Sr. Community Center includes a gymnasium, large classroom, kitchen, computer room, new playground, football field and an expanded parking lot. The Community Center is LEED certified for its energy and environmental design.
Posted: September 25, 2019 | Projects
This 53,618-square-foot affordable senior living complex was constructed as a “Passive House” building. Passive house construction is popular in European countries, and slowly making its way to the United States. Buildings which are built to Passive House design and construction standards can perform anywhere from 75% to 95% more efficiently than conventional buildings built to code.