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HERMINIA

MACHRY


P E R S O N A L

S T A T E M E N T

I am Herminia Machry, an architect, researcher and educator in the field of architecture. To work with the built and inhabited form has always been my main professional drive, as I am passionate about the art of designing buildings and the ways in which architecture may affect human experiences. Since I earned my professional degree in Architecture I have focused my work on the design of health care facilities, immersing myself in their complexity through a Master of Science in Architecture, years of design practice, and, more recently, my PhD in Planning, Design and the Built Environment. The complex nature of hospitals is what initially attracted me to study and contribute to these types of buildings, as they challenged me to solve spatial puzzles and find logic in potentially chaotic physical relationships. Through time, personal experiences related to health care humbled my worldview as an architect, driving me to investigate the physiologial and psychological dimension of health care environments. As a designer, I think critically of design decisions and their practical implications, allowing myself to be detail oriented and cognizant of the multidisciplinary factors informing design decision making. This was the exercise during my years of practice in architecture firms, where I enjoyed fitting together different layers of buildings. As an educator I find fulfillment in the social interactions with students and young architects, which I see as an opportunity to share my beliefs and experiences about design thinking and problem solving in a critical manner. Teaching challenges, in turn, have helped me see research as a communication instrument, ensuring that complex ideas are simplifyed in order to facilitate learning. Further, experiencing first-hand the power of supporting design with research motivated me to pursue an academic career, valuing the combination of experience-based and evidence-based knowledge to better support architectural practice. I believe my skills and experiences as a designer, educator and researcher overlap, ultimately defining me as someone who values the connection between theory and practice in architecture. Therefore, I find meaning in the dissemination and application of evidence-based design, whether it is through interactions with colleagues and students, helping to form a new generation of architects, or through presentations and publications aimed at larger audiences.


T A B L E

1 PRACTICE

2 RESEARCH

3 TEACHING

O F

C O N T E N T S

ONCOLOGY INSTITUTE ................................................................................................................................. AMIL HOSPITAL ........................................................................................................................................... AMBULATOTY CENTER FOR STAFF ................................................................................................................. IMAGING UNIT - RADIATION THERAPY .......................................................................................................... INPATIENT UNIT ........................................................................................................................................... BEACH RESIDENCE ...................................................................................................................................... FIRE SAFETY LEGAL APPROVAL ..................................................................................................................... CHEMICAL SUPPORT HOUSES .......................................................................................................................

1 3 4 5 6 7 8 8

OR DESIGN & SAFETY ................................................................................................................................. 11 NICU DESIGN & FAMILY ENGAGEMENT ......................................................................................................... 12 SURGICAL UNIT LAYOUT & EFFICIENCY ......................................................................................................... 13 HOUSING LAYOUT & DEPRESSION ................................................................................................................. 14 CORRIDOR LAYOUT & MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY .............................................................................................. 15 HOSPITAL DESIGN & FIRE SAFETY / ACCESSIBILITY ......................................................................................... 16

INTEGRATED DESIGN STUDIO I ...................................................................................................................... 17 ARCHITECTURE COMMUNICATION................................................................................................................. 20 ARCHITECTURAL PORTFOLIO ......................................................................................................................... 21 ARCHITECTURAL PROJECT III ........................................................................................................................ 22 ARCHITECTURAL PROJECT IV ........................................................................................................................ 23 FINAL COMPREHENSIVE PROJECT - ARCHITECTURE ........................................................................................ 24 FINAL COMPREHENSIVE PROJECT - INTERIOR DESIGN .................................................................................... 25 HEALTHCARE SERVICES INFRASTRUCTURE ...................................................................................................... 25

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO


1

PRACTICE

D E S I G N

ONCOLOGY INSTITUTE (SANTA PAULA HOSPITAL) NEW BUILDING

Sao Paulo, SP, Brazil 2010 - 2012

P H I L O S O P H Y

I believe that defining the physical configuration of buildings is a challenging task which requires critical thinking and multidisciplinary collaboration to generate successful outcomes. It also requires vision to learn not only about what happens inside the built form, but also about how design can improve less than ideal situations. Design thinking, in turn, is intimately related with methodology and abstraction, capturing the physical dimension of a much broader, complex reality.

Team:

Duarte Schahin Arquitetura

Project scope: New oncology center building adjacent to the main hospital Program: Radiotherapy exam rooms Consultation rooms Chemotherapy rooms Interactive areas (coffee shop, waiting lounge, conference room) My tasks:

Design development, facade, construction documents Institute of Oncology Santa Paula Hospital This is the project of an oncology facility in Sao Paulo. It is part of Santa Paula Hospital and its construction is nearly completed. The building has several chemotherapy rooms, medical offices and two radiotherapy exam rooms. On the third floor there is an auditorium, a coffee shop and some areas dedicated to recreational activities to the patients and their family and friends.

I also see design as the challenging combination of art and technique, fluidity and structure, subjectivity and objectivity. It entails a careful process of understanding, manipulating, and recreating precedent design to enable design innovation. Working with building renovations in healthcare settings forced me to exercise this type of creative thinking, as I was often asked to provide optimal design solutions under spatial, financial, and cultural constraints. Institute of Oncology

As a project coordinator at Duarte Schahin Architecture, I participated in this project from the schematic design to the end of construction. The envolvement was more intense in the facade designs.

Rendering model

Institute of Oncology Electronic Model

Santa Paula Hospital

Through my experience designing buildings marked This is theby project of an oncology facility in Sao Paulo. It is part the of Santa Paula functional complexity, I also learned to synthesize Hospital and its construction is nearly completed. needs of multiple users, regulatory restrictions and aesthetiThe building has several cally pleasing compositions, which led me to embrace c h e m o t h the erapy rooms, medical offices and two radiotherapy exam rooms. On multidisciplinary and iterative nature of the design the process. third floor there is an auditorium, a coffee shop and I understood the amount of work, time and people needsome areas dedicated to recreational activities to the ed to fully develop design ideas and solutions. I also underpatients and their family and friends. stood first-hand the importance of professional communiAs a project coordinator at Duarte Schahin Architecture, I cation in architecture, learning to ask the right questions, tothis project participated in from the schematic design to the right people, at the right time. the end of construction. The

Institute of

Electronic M

This project has received an award for best corporate architecture from “Office Solutions 2012”.

IX Grande Prêmio de Arquitetura Corporativa

Institute of Oncology - Marquee Floor Plan

Duarte Schahin

envolvement was more intense in the facade designs.

Photo (built)

Institute of Oncology Electronic Model

Arquitetura

Institute of Oncology Electronic Model

Institute of Oncology Photo (construction) Photograph of the construction

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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Institute of Oncology Santa Paula Hospital

P R A C T I C E

This is the project of an oncology facility in Sao Paulo. It is part of Santa Paula Hospital and its construction is nearly completed.

ONCOLOGY INSTITUTE (SANTA PAULA HOSPITAL) (cont.) The building has several chemotherapy rooms, medical offices and two radiotherapy exam rooms. On the third floor there is an auditorium, a coffee shop and some areas dedicated to recreational activities to the patients and their family and friends. As a project coordinator at Duarte Schahin Architecture, I participated in this project from the schematic design to the end of construction. The envolvement was more intense in the facade designs.

Chemotherapy room photo (4th floor)

Institute of Oncology Electronic Model

Chemotherapy room photo (4th floor)

Institute of Oncology Electronic Model

Institute of Oncology

Photograph of the construction

Elevation (facade detailing)

This project has received an award for best corporate architecture from “Office Solutions 2012”.

IX Grande Prêmio de Arquitetura Corporativa

Section

Floor Plan: front canopy

floor) - Marquee Institute(ground of Oncology Floor Plan

Section: Facade detail

Institute of Oncology - Facade Detailing Section

Institute of Oncology - Facade Detailing Section

Duarte Schahin

1

Arquitetura

Floor Plan: Chemotherapy rooms (4th floor)

Front canopy photo

Nursing workstation photo (chemotherapy)

Floor Plan: reception lounge + garden (ground floor)

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

2


P R A C T I C E

AMIL HOSPITAL NEW BUILDING / MASTER PLAN

MASTERPLAN DEVELOPMENT:

Sao Paulo, SP, Brazil 2013 - 2014

Team:

Expansion strategy

Site plan development

Duarte Schahin Arquitetura

Project scope: New 75 bed hospital to be build in 3 phases Program: Inpatient units Emergency Department Imaging Department Ambulatory Clinic Surgical Department Intensive Care Units Interactive areas Oncology Department Wellness garden Parking areas My tasks: Schematic design: Masterplan development Aesthetic development Tower development

Phase 1

AESTHETIC DEVELOPMENT: Volumes and facade Phase 2

TOWER DEVELOPMENT: Flow articulation (vertical vs. horizontal flows)

Phase 3

Phase 1

Phase 2

Rendering model: all phases

Phase 3

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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P R A C T I C E

AMBULATORY CENTER FOR STAFF (SAMSS-SESMT, SAO PAULO CLINIC HOSPITAL) NEW BUILDING

Sao Paulo, SP, Brazil 2012 - 2013

Team:

Duarte Schahin Arquitetura

Radiology Institute (InRad) - Facade Side Elevation

Project scope: New staff dedicated ambulatory center Program: Consultation and observation rooms (ambulatory clinic) Medical Offices Multi-purpose rooms My tasks:

Project coordination, design development, construction documents, legal aprooval process coordination, documentation, construction administration.

Radiology Institute (InRad) remodeling and expansion Floor Plan - 1st Floor

Radiology Institute (InRad) - Facade Frontal Elevation

Radiology Institute (InRad) remodeling and expansion Electronic Model

Construction administration

Floor Plan

(ground floor)

SAMSS-SESMT new building

Floor Plan - ground floor

Rendering

SAMSS-SESMT new building Electronic Model

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

4


ssist by nishing finding some

Waiting Room / Reception desk

Aisle (access to Radiotherapy exam room)

Reception desk

Photograph

P R A C T I C E

Photograph

Photograph

IMAGING UNIT, RADIATION THERAPY (GHELFOND DIAGNOSTICS CLINIC)

pects of lighting noticed rea is RENOVATION ground natural Sao Paulo, SP, Brazil 2012 - 2013

Team:

Duarte Schahin Arquitetura

Project scope: Transform a basement parking lot into an imaging department floor Program: Medical Office Radiotherapy exan room Photograph MRI exam room Consultation / office rooms Reception / waiting area My tasks: Construction documents Furniture development Construction administraction

Toilet Radiotherapy exam room (Linear Accelerator) Photograph

Before renovation (photo)

Lab

Waiting room

Infrastructure Adm.

Rec room Radiotherapy exam room

Restrooms Photograph

PET exam room

. Report room

Waiting room Medical office

Physical Planning room

Infrastructure

Infrastructure

Floor Plan - 2nd level basement and PET Floor Ghelfond Diagnostics - Radiotherapy Floor Plan - Underground 3

chahin

Waiting area (photo)

3

Reception area (photo)

Rasiotherapy exam room (photo)

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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P R A C T I C E

INPATIENT UNIT (HOSPITAL BOM CLIMA) EXPANSION & RENOVATION / MASTER PLAN Guarulhos, SP, Brazil 2010 - 2013

Duarte Schahin Arquitetura Bom Clima Hospital

Team:

Project scope: Plan the general expansion and renovation of an These projects are part of a existing, general hospital

series of renovations planned for Bom Clima Hospital, located in the city of Guarulhos (18Km from Sao Paulo).

The new inpatient floor was designed to accommodate 30 beds alongside a new vertical circulation tower, which will connect the two existing buildings. The plan is to remodel the top floor of Before renovation (photo) Building 1, where was previously located the board of director offices. The Inpatient floor was completed in 2012 and the vertical circulation tower is under construction.

The new front facade was designed to improve the image of the hospital. The Newmaterials Inpatient corridor that(photo) cover most of the building are glass and composed aluminium panels.

Program: Inpatient unit vertical expansion Emergency department renovation Facade renovation My tasks: Project coordination, design development, construction Vertical documents, legal aprooval process documentation, Circulation construction administration. Tower

Inpatient Floor

Inpa Pho

Floor plan - new Inpatient unit (3rd floor)

New Inpatient floor and Vertical Circulation Tower

Floor Plan - top floor (3rd) of Building 1

New Inpatient room (photo)

Section AA

New staff workstation (photo)

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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P R A C T I C E

BEACH RESIDENCE RENOVATION / INTERIOR DESIGN Florianopolis, SC, Brazil 2013

Autonomous work Project scope: Renovate entire apartment, integrating balcony area into living room. Program: Living room, open kitchen, two bedrooms, two bathrooms, one laundry area. My tasks: Schematic design, Design development, Construction documents, Furniture development, Construction administraction

Kitchen Counter - Photo by Guilherme Llantada

Integrated Living Room and Kitchen - Elevation

Living Room integrated with previous open balcony - Photo by Guilherme Llantada

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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Photograph

Floor Plan

P R A C T I C E

CHEMICAL SUPPORT HOUSES

FIRE SAFETY LEGAL APPROVAL

NEW SERIES OF MODULAR BUILDINGS IN WASTEWATER TREATMENT PLANT

CONSULTANCY

Autonomous work

Team: Foundation for Research in Architecture and Environment [FUPAM]

MG, Brazil 2009

Project scope: Develop a modular, economic and sustainable design for several small buildings supporting a chemical plant My tasks: Schematic Design, Project Development, Project Section Coordination

atment Rio Doce

10 small used as tewater Vale do s. They bout 30 each.

called ation rs can materials ess to a ep some hanical

Clinic Hospital Buildings: Project Regularization at Fire Dept and City Hall This work is about the legal regularization of Sao Paulo’s Clinic Hospital buildings, involving 22 buildings (most of them hospitals) and a multidisciplinary team (architects and fire fighters).

Site Site plan plan Me and a colleague were in charge of two buildings: InCor (Heart Institute) and Ipq (Psiquiatric Institute). They were carefully analyzed based on the fire safety according House - Água Limpapremisses, Mine t o s a o p a u l o ’s s t a t e f i r e department technical instructions and to the city’s construction code. Timbopeba Mine Implantion Plan

Chemical Operation House - Água Limpa Mine Photograph

Machry

Work

Among the results from each Floor plan building regularization were: Floor Plan The Diagnoses report The Project itself (proposing various architectural safety measures) Project follow-up and approval in City Hall and Fire Department Final Report (construction estimations) Project Detailing

Plumbing Isometric

Front Elevation

Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine Photograph

Floor Plan

Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine Photograph

Section

Chemical house (photo)

Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine Photograph Front Elevation

Photograph

Photograph

Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine Photograph

Chemical house (photo)

Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine

Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine

Photograph

Section

8

8

Chemical Operation House - Timbopeba Mine

Photograph

Ipq - Psiquiatric Institute - Ground Floor CLINIC HOSPITAL HEART INSTITUTE, SAO PAULO Back Elevation Floor Plan Floor plan - Fire safety and equipment location

Operation House Back - Timbopeba Mine Elevation

Photograph

Section Section

Project scope: Develop a plan to renovate the hospital addressing House - Timbopeba Mine Chemical fireOperation safety needs, Photograph Submitt necessary documentation to fire safety regulatory agencies My tasks: Legal approval: documantation

InCor - Heart Institute

Chemical Operation House - TimbopebaChemical Mine

Photograph

Floor Plan

Sao Paulo, SP, Brazil 2009-2013

HEART INSTITUTE, SAO PAULO CLINIC HOSPITAL Axonometric Perspective - Fire safety water pipe system InCor - Heart Institute - Ambulatory Floor Floor Plan

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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2

RESEARCH

R E S E A R C H

OPERATING ROOM DESIGN & SAFETY RIPCHD.OR: Realizing Improved Patient Care through Human-centered Design in the OR

P H I L O S O P H Y

In architecture, I primarily see research as a way to inform design. I believe that the value of scientific knowledge lies not only on the production of new knowledge, but also on the challenging process of consuming this knowledge and applying it to an evidence based design process, effectively bridging theory and practice. As a researcher I find value in seeing more than the physical dimension of buildings, being curious, as opposed to prescriptive, about the reality of users. This notion is supported by lessons learned during my design practice and teaching, which made me understand the importance of using research endeavors to challenge assumptions about the impact of design on human behavior and perception. Further, I believe design investigation should be sufficiently rigorous to enable the validation of design solutions, and therefore accentuate the scienti fic character of architecture. My experience investigating the spatial configuration of buildings was guided by my belief in the power of physical connections as a way to bring people together, decreasing isolation and facilitating movement. Conversely, my doctoral education helped me define a new research agenda focused on the application of the evidence-based design process in architectural practice. Ultimately, I am interested in the collaboration between design practic, research, and education as a means to improve the design process as a whole, not only testing design solutions but also fostering innovation through exploratory investigations and design exercises grounded on credible literature.

Clemson University, Clemson, SC Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston, SC Aug 2015 - present

Team: Principal Investigators:

CHFDT [Center for Health Facilities Design & Testing] Anjali Joseph, PhD Scott Reeves, MD

Funding: AHRQ ($4 milion / 4 years) [Agency for Health Research and Quality] My role: Graduate Research Assistant My tasks:

Literature review, Data collection, Dissemination

Overview: The operating room (OR) is a very high-risk, problem-prone patient care environment. However, little is known about the design of the OR as to how it may impact patient safety and efficiency in the surgical process. Clemson University and the Medical University of South Carolina have been awarded a 4-year grant from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality to develop a learning lab focused on patient safety in the OR, in a multidisciplinary initiative involving architects, human factors experts, industrial engineers, nurses and anesthesiologists.

LITERATURE REVIEW Article reviews

DATA COLLECTION

SURGICAL FLOW DISRUPTONS

Video coding Surgical Flow Disrupstions Assisting coding development

Video Observations (35 surgeries)

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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R E S E A R C H

OPERATING ROOM DESIGN & SAFETY (cont.) DATA COLLECTION & ANALYSIS PHYSICAL MOCK-UP SIMULATIONS I worked on supporting OR design prototype development through simulations involving surgical team members.

LOCATION ZONE KEY: CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

PHASE III: Cardboard

PHASE II: Cardboard

PHASE I: Tape on the floor SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient) DOOR 1

DOOR 2

TRANSITIONAL ZONE

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

4 DESIGN COMMUNICATION MEDIA EXPERIMENT

SUPPLY ZONE 1

SUPPLY ZONE 2

TOOL DEVELOPMENT

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

2A. Smaller OR (72% from prototype OR size) - 1 door MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

I worked on conducting an experiment comparing how end-users are able to understand four different types of design communication media - floor plan drawings, perspective drawings, physical mock-up and virtual mock-up.

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

DEVELOPING OR DESIGN TOOL

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

1B.

OR table perpendicular to the longer wall - 1 door

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

I worked on supporting the OR design tool framework and on identifying evidence based design strategies for operating rooms

LOCATION ZONE KEY: LOCATION ZONE KEY:

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

DOOR 1

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

3A. Square OR (24'x24') / 1 door

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

DOOR 2

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

FOOT OF CIRCULATING SURGICAL TABLE ZONEWORK STATION ZONE NURSE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient) SURGICALSURGEON'S TABLE ZONE 1 WORK STATION ZONE (right side of patient or head of patient) OFZONE SURGICAL TABLE ZONE SURGICALFOOT TABLE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

DOOR 1 SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

TRANSITIONAL ZONE

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

SUPPLY ZONE 1

DOOR 1

SUPPLY ZONE 2

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

DOOR 2

DOOR 2 SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

TRANSITIONAL ZONE DOOR 1 TRANSITIONAL ZONE

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE DOOR 2 ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

SUPPLY ZONE 1

RCH QUESTIONS

TESTING OR DESIGN FEATURES

DCTMC model be used to pro actively evaluate new designs rstand impacts on safety performance ? I worked on and supporting computer-based simu-

lations of surgical flow in ORs, comparing different types of OR layout (surgical table position), size and shape.

TRANSITIONAL ZONE SUPPLY ZONE 1

SUPPLY ZONE 2 ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE SUPPLY ZONE 2

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

DISSEMINATION

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

2A. Smaller OR (72% from prototype OR size) - 1 door

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

POSITION of tothe OR 1C. OR table angled (as it is now) - 1 door 1B. OR table perpendicular the longer wall - table 1 door SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE LOCATION ZONE KEY:

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

8 conference presentations 2 peer-reviewed journal publications 1 conference proceedings publication DOOR 1

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE (right side of patient or head of patient)

TRANSITIONAL ZONE

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE (left side of patient or head of patient)

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

DOOR 2

DOOR 1

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

DOOR 2

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

TRANSITIONAL ZONE

DOOR 1

DOOR 1

3B. Rectangular OR (as prototype) / 1 door

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

SUPPLY ZONE 1 MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

SUPPLY ZONE 1

SUPPLY ZONE 2 SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient) INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

SUPPLY ZONE 2

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

TRANSITIONAL ZONE

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

CIRCULATING SUPPLY ZONE 1NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE SURGEON'S WORK (right sideSTATION of patient ZONE or head of patient) SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2

STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS (left side ofTABLE patient or head of patient) FOOT OF SUGGESTED SURGICAL ZONE DOOR 1

1B.

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION CIRCULATING NURSE ZONE WORK STATION ZONE

OR table perpendicular to the longer wall - 1 door

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE SUPPLY ZONE 1

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE (right side of patient or head of patient) SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 MISCELLANEOUS ZONE (left side ofSUPPORT patient or head of patient)

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE DOOR 1

DOOR 1 SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 DOOR 2 of patient or head of patient) (right side

DOOR 2

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

TRANSITIONAL ZONE TRANSITIONAL ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient) TRANSITIONAL ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

LOCATION ZONE KEY: FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE SUPPLY ZONE 2

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient) DOOR 2

LOCATION ZONE KEY: CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASEZONE CART SUPPORT ZONE CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

2C. Larger OR (27% more than prototype OR size) DOOR 2

TRANSITIONAL ZONE

ZONE 2 LOCATIONSUPPLY ZONE KEY:

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

DOOR 1

2A. Smaller OR (72% from prototype OR size) - 1 door

1C. OR table angled (as it is now) - 1 door

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2 (left side of patient or head of patient)

MISCELLANEOUS DOOR 1 SUPPORT ZONE

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

INSTRUMENT TABLE TABLE + CASEZONE CART2SUPPORT ZONE SURGICAL (left side of patient or head of patient)

e SHAPE of the room affect safety and efficiency outcomes?

DOOR 1

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS TRANSITIONAL ZONE

SUPPLY ZONEWORK 2 CIRCULATING NURSE STATION ZONE

SUPPLY ZONE 2 SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1 (right side of patient or head of patient)

SIZE of the room

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 2

SUPPLY ZONE 1

SUPPLY ZONE 1 FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

2B. Medium OR (prototype size) - 1 door

SURGICAL TABLE ZONE 1

SUPPLY 2 or head of patient) (left sideZONE of patient

DOOR 2 MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

LOCATIONTRANSITIONAL ZONE KEY: ZONE

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

DOOR 2 LOCATION DURING TASKS SUGGESTED STAFF

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

(right side of patient or head of patient) SUPPLY ZONE 1

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

DOOR 2

DOOR 2

TRANSITIONAL ZONE CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

3A. Square OR (24'x24') / 1 door LOCATION ZONE KEY:

ZE of the room affect safety and efficiency outcomes?

yout for each RQ was tested with

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

SUPPLY ZONE 2

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

OSITION of the OR table affect safety and efficiency outcomes?

T ANALYSIS

2B. Medium OR (prototype size) - 1 door

SUPPLY ZONE 1 INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

DOOR 1 ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

DOOR 1 ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

SUPPLY DOOR 2ZONE 1 SUPPLY ZONE 1

DOOR 2 SUPPLY ZONE 1

TRANSITIONAL ZONE SUPPLY ZONE 2

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

SUPPLY ZONE 1 MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

4.

SHAPE of the room Square and small OR (20'x20') / 1 door

1 ACC Festival exhibition (photo) SUPPLY ZONE 2 ZONE TRANSITIONAL

SUPPLY ZONE 2

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

SUPPLY ZONE 1 SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

SUPPLY ZONE 2

SUPPLY ZONE 2 SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS

3B. Rectangular OR (as prototype) / 1 door INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

INSTRUMENT TABLE + CASE CART SUPPORT ZONE

3A. Square OR (24'x24') / 1 door LOCATION ZONE KEY:

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

2B. Medium OR (prototype size) - 1 door

ANESTHESIA WORK STATION ZONE

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

SUGGESTED STAFF LOCATION DURING TASKS CIRCULATING NURSE WORK STATION ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

MISCELLANEOUS SUPPORT ZONE

LOCATION ZONE KEY:

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

SUGGESTED STAFFNURSE LOCATION DURING TASKS CIRCULATING WORK STATION ZONE

SURGEON'S WORK STATION ZONE

FOOT OF SURGICAL TABLE ZONE

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NICU DESIGN & FAMILY ENGAGEMENT DOCTORAL DISSERTATION Exploring the Design of Single Family Family Room NICUs: the Role of the Built Environment on Family Engagement Clemson University (Clemson, SC) Aug 2015 - May 2019 (estimated completion)

Family engagement is critical to maximize family participation in care (Carman et al., 2013), and in the NICU parents experience family engagement while preparing for their role after NICU discharge, through various actions and interactions (Altimier et al., 2005; Ă–rtenstrand et al., 2010). The Single Family Room (SFR) design model is the current trend in NICUs, showing increased privacy and parental participation in care when compared to the previous model (open bay) (Shepley, 2014). However, the SFR design is still unexplored in-depth as to its impact on family engagement.

AIM

Explore how various types of built environment characteristics may support, facilitate or hinder actions and interactions related to family engagement in the NICU.

CONTRIBUTIONS Facilitate the family engagement process in the NICU Inform the design of single family room NICUs Inform future research with a foundational conceptual framework and methodological approach that can evolve and adapt to other types of healthcare settings.

RESEARCH QUESTIONS RQ 1 How do layout types based on the distribution of single family rooms, staff workstations and corridors facilitate or hinder family engagement interactions in SFR NICUs?

RQ 2 How does the visibility and the physical proximity between spaces facilitate or hinder family engagement interactions in SFR NICUs?

RQ 3 How do physical characteristics within spaces facilitate or hinder

FAMILY ENGAGEMENT MOST PASSIVE

Parents contribute to the development of infants being treated at the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit (NICU), improving infant development, reducing NICU length of stay, and minimizing potential hospital readmissions (Fenwick et al., 2008).

CONCEPTUAL FRAMEWORK

ACTIONS & INTERACTIONS Parent-infant: kangaroo care Feeding Diapering Bathing Parent-staff: Medical rounds Bedside discussions Infant care training Social assessment Parent-parent: Scrapbooking Group therapy Parent-interface: Reading Watching videos

MOST ACTIVE

BACKGROUND

BUILT ENVIRONMENT

BEING PRESENT

GLOBAL Characteristics: Layout type

RECEIVING CARE

RECEIVING / PROVIDING INFORMATION

PROVIDING CARE

RELATIONAL Characteristics: Physical proximity Visibility

LOCAL Characteristics: Spaces Light, noise, temperature Furniture Daylight, artwork, views, nature

family engagement interactions in SFR NICUs?

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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NICU DESIGN & FAMILY ENGAGEMENT (cont.) METHODOLOGY

EMERGING THEMES (PILOT STUDY)

QUALITATIVE, GROUND-UP THEORY BUILDING APPROACH

BUILT ENVIRONMENT CHARACTERISTICS INFLUENCING ‘RECEIVING CARE’

Case Study Research Design:

Visibility between SFR and staff workstations supporting parents’ sense of security

Case representative of the SFR design model, with various family support rooms, and offering various family engagement actions and interactions.

Data Anlysis:

SFR seating and storage supporting social support interactions Type of window views in the SFR supporting parents’ mental health Type of artwork in the SFR supporting parents’ sense of ownership towards infant

PILOT STUDY

BUILT ENVIRONMENT CHARACTERISTICS INFLUENCING ‘RECEIVING AND PROVIDING INFORMATION’

Data Collection:

Physical assessment (checklist, floor plans, photos), in-depth observations (participant and non-participant), interviews with parents and staff, survey with parents.

Conference Room

Grounded theory approach, pattern matching, cross-case synthesis

Neighborhood 3

Staff Workstation

Room shape and layout supporting parent-staff visibility and communication Room size and layout supporting teaching BUILT ENVIRONMENT CHARACTERISTICS INFLUENCING ‘PROVIDING CARE’

Neighborhood 2

Staff Workstation

Neighborhood 1

Physical proximity between SFR and amenities supporting parent-infant interactions Isolet position supporting infant care (parent-infant and parent-staff)

DATA COLLECTION [in progress] CASE 1: NICU at New Hanover Medical Center [completed] Single Family Room

CASE 2: NICU at Beacon Children’s Hospital

Open bay NICU

Level III NICU Area: 40,000 sf

(25 beds)

Shared Family Rooms

Staff workstations

(16 beds, 8 rooms)

DISSEMINATION:

Single Family Rooms

(37 beds)

Family support rooms (family lounge, education room, waiting

[in progress]

Family Lounge

1 conference workshop session (EDRA48, 2017) 1 conference presentation (EDRA49, 2018) 1 conference presentatiion / poster (Planetree 2018) HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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R E S E A R C H

SURGICAL UNIT LAYOUT & EFFICIENCY The Fit Between Spatial Configuration and Idealized Flows in Healthcare Settings: A Case Study Tour Approach to Inform Design Practice(RIPCHD.OR sub-project)

FLOW DEVELOPMENT

Clemson University, Clemson, SC 2017 - 2018

Team: My tasks:

CHFDT [Center for Health Facilities Design & Testing] Herminia Machry, Anjali Joseph, Deborah Wingler Literature review, Data collection, Data Analysis, Dissemination

BACKGROUND

In the physical configuration of healthcare facilities, the location of elevators and functional units, as well as the physical arrangement of corridors often contribute to long travel distances and delays in the flow of patients, instruments and supplies. However, understanding how a particular spatial configuration may support ideal, efficient flows in healthcare is still challenging, and more rigorous methods are needed to support this task. In order to inform healthcare design, many architecture firms conduct case study tours of healthcare facilities along with their clients and stakeholders during early design stages. These tours often lack a structured way of documenting and interpreting observations in the facility being visited, and end up being more experiential than analytical.

SITE VISITS (questionnaire + site visits + interviews) Site A

Site B

Site C

Site D

STEP-TO-STEP FLOW DIAGRAMS

AIM

This study was aimed at developing a case study tour approach that is evidence-based, process-based, and easily implemented by design teams.

METHOD

Simple and relevant step-by-step descriptions of idealized surgical flows were developed from the literature and consensus building among the research team, and then superimposed in the spaces where the steps take place, in the form of floor plan flow diagrams. Site tours to four surgical centers were conducted using physical assessment checklist, a questionnaire and semi-structured interviews with staff.

CONCLUSIONS This analytical process allowed us to identify how spatial configuration characteristics relevant to efficiency such as step-to-step transition spaces, spaces combining or dividing steps, and spatial adjacencies impacted flows and patient experience. The study was able to provide focus and structure to graphic documentation, observations and staff inquiry on site, learning if and why spatial configuration features are working as facilitators and/or barriers to efficiency in each facility.

Site D (example)

DISSEMINATION: 1 Conference presentation 1 peer-reviewd journal publication being prepared for submission HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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R E S E A R C H

HOUSING LAYOUT & DEPRESSION The association between apartment layout and depressive symptomology among Hispanic/Latino residents in low-income housing: the AHOME Study [Journal of Urban Health article, Dec 2017] May 2016 - Oct 2017

Circulation Centered

Principal Investigators: Earl Chambers, PhD Sonit Bafna, PhD

APARTMENT 1

0

3

1

L

C2

C3

C

D

AvMD

1 B1

L 2

2

B K graphs in Depth- C T map Convertion of participants’ 304 sketches of their houses intoC convex C map software 1 C D E B L L C Computation of depth values for each room in all the apartments

1 K

1

C1

0

E

2.8 2.6

L

B2

Key:

3 T

C

Residual standar Bedroom Multiple R‐squar Corridor /L F‐statistic: 82.51 D  Dining room E Entrance L 1    K KitchenFigur numb        D/L                  B                    L Living room conn          0 T Toilet / Bat (livin

B

6

8

10

NodeCount

E

2

12

C

     K 

0

hous

Residuals:                                         T              Min               1Q        Median            3Q             Max       B                                K                                 O  Residuals:      ‐0.36524    ‐0.14452   ‐0.03524      0.17476       0.33572             Min               1Q        Median            3Q             Max   Coefficients:                   O              House b      ‐0.36524    ‐0.14452   ‐0.03524      0.17476       0.33572                            Estimate   Std. Error   t value     Pr(>|t|)        Coefficients:  House a  (Intercept)       1.10752   0.10107    10.958    < 2e‐16 ***                           Estimate   Std. Error   t value     Pr(>|t|)      NodeCount      0.12097   0.01332     9.084      4.9e‐15 ***    (Intercept)       1.10752   0.10107    10.958    < 2e‐16 ***  NodeCount      0.12097   0.01332     9.084      4.9e‐15 ***    Residual standard error: 0.1864 on 110 DF 

Definition of room centrality to apartments’ layouts C Corridoraccording / Lobby 2 D Dining room Key: E Entrance Lobby 1 B Bedroom K Kitchen K E C Corridor / Lobby L Living Multiple R‐squared:  0.4286,    Adjusted R‐squared:  0.4234        C  D Dining room 0 T Toilet / Bath Residual standard error: 0.1864 on 110 DF  F‐statistic: 82.51 on 1 and 110 DF,  p‐value: 4.902e‐15  Multiple R‐squared:  0.4286,    Adjusted R‐squared:  0.4234     E D Entrance Lobby   F‐statistic: 82.51 on 1 and 110 DF,  p‐value: 4.902e‐15       B                  L                      E     K Kitchen                                                                        E        O  L Living Figure 4: Examples of small houses (low                       B     number or labeled rooms / node count):    T                     B  Toilet / Bath        D/L                  B                    Figure 4: Examples of small houses (low     rooms  are  “closer  together”,  being  all    

6

4

D

K

Key:

4

1

2

T

Residuals:            Min                 ‐0.36524    ‐0. Coefficients:                           Es (Intercept)       1. NodeCount      0

C

1.6

0

1

B1

     

K

D

T

4

2.8

B2

C E

2

2.4 2.6

3

3 T

K

2.6 2.8

K

K B2

B2

D

B1

CFigure 3: Relationship between mean depth (AvMD) and node count from all houses:  1                      B  C D E K B L 1 L C2 Figure 3: Relationship between mean depth (AvMD) and node count from all houses:      L B2                                   T     0                   L  D   C1 3     T B Bedroom   

L2

B2

3

3

T

2

T

K

T

B2

K

B1 3

D

B1

1

B2

C2

E

1

C3

E

0

L

1

2

E

1 C1

B1

0

2

2

L

B2

APARTMENT 4

1

T

B

T

1 B

APARTMENT 4

Figure 3: Relationship between mean depth (AvMD) and node count from all h

C3

2.4

K

APARTMENT 3

2.2

1

L

2.2 2.4

2

B

0 L

2.0

High Apt. Mean Depth

High Apt. Mean Depth

Low Apt. Mean Depth

In this study of low income Hispanic/Latino adults living in 291 individual apartments in the E Bronx, New York the apartment layout was significantly associated with the Todds Bof depresB L-K L sive symptomology. Women living in apartments in which the most central rooms were the T living, dining, or kitchen (i.e. rooms commonly used for communal activities) wereE less likely 1 to have depressive symptomology (OR = 0.44, 95% CI = 0.22 T- 0.86)Bthan L-Kwomen in apartments T K APARTMENT 3 where the central rooms were lobbies or corridors, adjusting for demographics, health conC 0 L E ditions, and housing and neighborhood characteristics. No statistically significant association L B C was observed in men. We present the logic underlying the use of layout variables in this study E APARTMENT 3 APARTMENT 4 and discuss the implications it may have for understanding theC role of the home environment B E on psychological distress among inhabitants. The results of thisB studyL show how space Csyntax B D C E analysis can be used to better understanding disparities in the risk of depression andT offer an K D T additional opportunity for public health stakeholders to identify Bthose most at risk for depresC sion. D C B 3

0

AvMD

T

K

B

E

APARTMENT 2

T

1 B

T

K

1.8

E

T

K

Living Centered

B

1 L-K

B

T

1.6 1.8

L-K

L

1.6

APARTMENT 1

E

B

APARTMENT 2

L-K

Circulation Centered

ABSTRACT:

DATA ANALYSIS:

Low Apt. Mean Depth

APARTMENT 1

Data analysis, dissemination

B

Living Centered T

High Apt. Mean Depth

Doctoral student

T

K

AvMD 1.8 2.0 2.0 2.2

My tasks:

Circulation Centered

Low Apt. Mean Depth

APARTMENT 2

L-K

Funding: John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation’s “How Housing Matters” research program My role:

Living Centered

8

6

NodeCount 8

10

12

10

12

NodeCount

                               T    

number or labeled rooms / node count):          B                  D/L                  B                   connected through the same spatial unit  rooms  are  in  “closer  being in  all   (living  room  house together”,  a,  and  kitchen                 L                                  T     connected through the same spatial unit        K  house b)           (living  room  in  house  a,  and  kitchen  in                   L                                            T  Room labels key:        K  house b)      B                                K    O: Outside area (carrier)            T                               C          D            K                                              O                                          T  Room labels key:  L: Living room                   O              House b      B                                K    O: Outside area (carrier)  D/L: Dining area and Living room                               O  L: Living room  K: Kitchen  House a    House b                   O              House c          D/L: Dining area and Living room  B: Bedroom  Participant’s sketches converted into convex map graphs in K: Kitchen  House a    T: Toilet  Depthmap software B: Bedroom    Figure 5: Example of a big house (high number or    T: Toilet       C  labeled rooms / node count): rooms are more    Figure 5: Example of a big house (high number or  “spread out”, where different groups of rooms are         C  labeled rooms / node count): rooms are more  connected through different spatial units (corridor  “spread out”, where different groups of rooms are  connecting bedrooms and toilets while entrance        B                  L                      E     connected through different spatial units (corridor  connects living room and corridor) 

Room O: Ou L: Liv D/L:  K: Kit B: Be T: To

Figure 5: Example labeled rooms / no “spread out”, whe connected through connecting bedroo connects living roo

Room labels key:  O: Outside area (c E: Entrance areas  C: corridor  L: Living room  D/L: Dining area an K: Kitchen  B: Bedroom  T: Toilet 

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

                                                                    E        O 

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R E S E A R C H

CORRIDOR LAYOUT & MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY MASTER OF SCIENCE THESIS

The impact of Technological Advances in Medical Buildings’ Architectural Changes University of Sao Paulo - USP (Sao Paulo, SP, Brazil) Mar 2007 - Mar 2010

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

BACKGROUND & PURPOSE

tecnologia no auxílio ao diagnóstico da época, ocupando uma grande porcentagem do pavimento.

The scientific progress in medicine accelerated with the discovery of new diseases, treatments and diagnosis techniques. This medical progress was heavily supported 1.4.1.2 Hospital Israelita Albert Einstein by technology and its machinery, forcing existing healthcare facilities to absorb new infrastructures and equipment at a fast pace in the form of architectural renovations and expansionss, fighting a battle against obsolescence. As architectural transformation intensified in Brazilian urban and high-acuity hospitals, changes in their O Hospital Israelitamaze-like Albert Einstein é um This hospital geral de caráter filantrópico how such hospitals faced spatial organization often compromised wayfinding and spatial legibility, creating structures. study wase aimed at uncovering privado.the Começou a ser construído em 1958 e iniciou atividades no final da architectural transformation motivated by medical technology through years, focusing on changes occuring in suas imaging departments as to their impact on corridor network structures. década de 1960, sendo oficialmente inaugurado em 1971. A área de Endoscopia foi rapidamente removida e substituída pelas áreas de Pneumologia e Odontologia, como pode ser percebido na planta de 1984 (Figura

9.02). No mesmo ano a unidade de Eco e parte da unidade de Métodos Gráficos foi deslocada, cedendo lugar à nova unidade de Medicina Nuclear. Os exames de Eco

10

ocuparam algumas das salas de Raios-X, que se uniram às demais e expandiram o

núcleo maior de exames radiológicos. Enquanto isso, as salas de Métodos Gráficos

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

ESTUDO DE CASO 2: HOSPITAL ALBERT EINSTEIN

Segundo MINIOLI (2007:42), ...

Muitas dessas atividades migraram para o 4º andar em 1996, porém não foram

ocuparam uma área administrativa e um corredor, bloqueando um dos acessos ao

encontradas fontes que pudessem afirmar com certeza em que outra região do

eixo de circulação vertical do edifício. Outra área de circulação foi ocupada com o

... “o Subsolo 1 apresenta o maior número de usos em um mesmo

hospital elas estiveram previamente localizadas. Supõe-se que a área de

aumento da unidade de Registro Geral de Pacientes, logo na entrada do AB.

pavimento. Isso se deve à facilidade de ligação com o pavimento térreo, em

Radiologia nunca mudou de lugar, estando sempre no Bloco D. O mesmo

algumas áreas de atendimento a pacientes externos, ao mesmo tempo em

possivelmente ocorreu com o Laboratório, sendo que ambas as áreas nasceram

que permite a existência de galerias para instalações no pavimento inferior.

(...) Os setores são dispostos na direção norte-sul, ortogonalmente ao eixo

junto com o hospital e desde então em muito se expandiram. O Banco de Tecidos,

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

transversal e tendo acesso direto a ele, tornando assim possível que os

por sua vez, surgiu em 1996 junto ao Bloco A. O Hemocentro foi transferido do

12.1 SOBRE OS CASOS ESTUDADOS

METHOD

setores sejam ampliados de forma independente no sentido longitudinal”.

nono pavimento do Bloco D, aumentando sua área.

Como muitos dos setores projetados para o S1 são altamente especializados,

Ao compararem-se as situações encontradas nos três estudos de caso desta pesquisa, pode-se chegar à conclusão geral de que há uma diferença gradual no

CASE 1

impacto que as transformações arquitetônicas vinculadas às variáveis tecnológicas tiveram sobre os três edifícios.

Pode-se supor também que a Medicina Nuclear tenha ali se instalado por volta de

qualquer alteração do procedimento médico ou dos equipamentos usados implica

1982, ano de inauguração do Bloco BC que coincide com a época em que este tipo

em adaptações no espaço físico, comenta Minioli. De fato estas alterações

de exame chegou aos EAS brasileiros. CONCLUSÕES É provável ainda que as áreas de Métodos

ocorreram, como pode ser verificado ao comparar as plantas do pavimento em

Gráficos e Pneumologia tenham migrado do Bloco D para o Bloco A, como ocorreu

1980 e em 2007 (Figuras 11.01 e 11.02, respectivamente).

O conjunto de edifíciosCASE do HIAE chegar ao 2 foi construído em quatro etapas atéCASE 3 que 12

Building renovations and expansions é hoje, prevendo ainda futuras ampliações. A etapa inicial foi projetada nos anos motivated by medical technology 1950 e concluída na segunda metade dos anos 1960. A segunda foi inaugurada em were tracked in three major hospi1 INTRODU tals in Brazil , all with a well known 1982, a terceira em 1996 e a quarta em 2009, com a construção da sua primeira record of1 fast paced technological INTRODUÇÃO parte. Além do crescimento do edifício original, as expansões do HIAE ainda innovation. Their architectural trans... “foram acrescidos mais 22 módulos, sendo necessário continu 1976: extrapolaram os limites1998: territoriais, na medida em que foram criadas em 1999 duas formation was analyzed in the arcrescimento perpendicularmente, na direção oeste. (...) Em função Corridor network Corridor network 1980: sendo uma delas, o Anexo III, ainda não está concluída. eas mostanexas, affected byque technology, network unidades satélites da instituição. Uma foi construída em Alphavilleampliações eCorridor outra no bairro do edifício, as vias de acesso foram movidas cada vez m such as imaging departments. para o limite do lote. (...) Em função do limite do terreno a ampliações, O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

Numa hierarquia, coloca-se a experiência do Instituto do Coração comoFigura a mais 9.01: Planta do pavimento AB do InCor em 1973-1976

(construção). crítica. As inúmeras reformas e expansões do pavimento AB resultaram numa pavimento, o setor de Ecocardiografia Ultrasonografia lá instalou um conjunto de Fonte: Departamento de Arquiteturaedo InCor. configuração espacial bastante diferente da original. Neste caso,salas. a rede Comde a conclusão da parte do AB pertencente ao Bloco II, em 1995, este

corredores (Figuras 12.01 e 12.02) e o zoneamento funcional resultante deixaram pavimento sofreu uma expansão maior ainda, como demonstrado na planta de uma impressão de confusão e fragmentação.

2002. Ali se pode notar o deslocamento e ampliação da área do Laboratório, cujo

com as diferenças de Ultrasonografia, arquitetônica resultante não apresentou grandes na rede Endoscopia original de e Colonoscopia. circulação horizontal (Figuras 12.03, 12.04, 12.05 e 12.06). Esta se manteve linear,

praticamente sem ramificações. O zoneamento funcional, por sua vez, apresentou algumas fragmentações, principalmente entre as unidades que se expandiram para

11

Blocos diferentes.

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

ESTUDO DE CASO 3: HOSPITAL SARAH KUBITSCHEK DE BRASÍLIA

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

espaço anterior acomodou a expansão da Medicina Nuclear (área de PET).

No período analisado o S1 cresceu na direção sul, ao

12

contrário dos demais. Contribuíram para esta expansão

CONCLUSÕES

a construção das áreas de Ressonância Magnética e

12.1 SOBRE OS CASOS ESTUDADOS

Ao compararem-se as situações encontradas nos três estudos de caso desta impacto que as

às variáveis

Medicina Nuclear, a ampliação das unidades de

circulação horizontal (Figuras 12.03, 12.04, 12.05 e 12.06). Esta se manteve linear,

Radiologia e Laboratório e o deslocamento do Banco

praticamente sem ramificações. O zoneamento funcional, por sua vez, apresentou

pesquisa, pode-seFigura chegar à Configuração conclusão geral de que há uma diferença gradual no 12.01: das áreas de circulação do Pavimento AB do transformações arquitetônicas vinculadas InCor , em 1976.

arquitetônica resultante não apresentou grandes diferenças na rede original de

Figura 9.02: Planta do pavimento AB do InCor em 1984. tecnológicas Fonte: Departamento de Arquitetura do InCor.

tiveram sobre os três edifícios.

de Sangue, que fechou transversalmente o vão

algumas fragmentações, principalmente Figura entre 12.04: as unidades que das se áreas expandiram para Configuração de

Figura 12.03: Configuração das áreas de circulação do 4º pavimento Blocos diferentes. do HIAE, em 1998.

ajardinado adjacente ao Laboratório e ganhou acesso

circulação do Subsolo 1 do HIAE, em 1998.

independente.

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

O IMPACTO DOS AVANÇOS DA TECNOLOGIA NAS TRANSFORMAÇÕES ARQUITETÔNICAS DOS EDIFÍCIOS HOSPITALARES

Numa hierarquia, coloca-se a experiência do Instituto do Coração como a mais crítica. As inúmeras reformas e expansões 238 do pavimento AB resultaram numa

o

Centro

Cirúrgico

avançando sobre a área do Arquivo Médico. Este, por

Figura 12.08: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolosua 2 vez, do Hospital Sarah de Brasília, em 1980.

Figura 10.02: Planta do 4º pavimento do HIAE em 1998. Fonte: Fiorentini Arquitetura de Hospitais.

configuração espacial bastante diferente da original. Neste caso, a rede de

Internamente

aumentou o número e o tamanho de suas salas,

Figura 12.07: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 1 do Hospital Sarah de Brasília, em 1980.

passou a ocupar uma área maior (dois

pavimentos de 700m²) no Prédio Administrativo da

Jardim Paulista, com o intuito de realizar atendimento ambulatorial e de diagnóstico. O InCor foi a oitava instituição a ser construída no complexo do Hospital das projetou uma unidade de reabilitação em outro terreno, o Sarah Lago N Em 2002 foram construídos, também em São Paulo, o Centro de Transplantes e o CONCLUSIONS Clínicas e o seu projeto foi, segundo Visconti, elaborado em 1967 “por uma equipe que funciona como uma extensão do Sarah Centro”. Findings from case studies highlight novo prédio da Faculdade e Escola de Enfermagem, localizados na Av. Brasil e na de técnicos do extinto Departamento de Edifícios e Obras Públicas do Estado de the lack of consistency in the deAv. Francisco Morato, respectivamente. Nesta porém, estudado Com pesquisa, o crescimento da será demanda por estacionamento, a sua área também São Paulo (DOP), composta pelos arquitetos Maria Giselda Cardoso Visconti, Maria sign of healthcare facilities through somente o conjunto de edifícios principal do HIAE, com situado bairro Morumbi ede garagem. ampliada doisno níveis subterrâneos time, potentially creating maze-like Mércia Barbosa e Nelson Daruj, em 1967.” A construção durou de 1969 até 1974, e structures after multiple renovaidentificado como Complexo do Morumbi (Figura 1.06). nesta ocasião o hospital contava apenas 2009: com o Bloco I (Figura 1.02). 2009: 2007: corredores (Figuras 12.01 e 12.02) e o zoneamento funcional resultante deixaram Figura 12.02: Configuração das áreas de circulação do uma impressão de confusão e fragmentação. Pavimento AB do InCor , em 2009.

Figura 11.01: Planta do Subsolo 1 do HDAL, em 1980 (época da construção do edifício) instituição. Fonte: MINIOLI, 2007.

“Dentro do Centro de Diagnóstico já funcionavam, desde 1981, os serviços

Figura 9.05: Planta do pavimento AB do InCor em 2002. Fonte: Departamento de Arquitetura do InCor.

A fragmentação das unidades funcionais pode ser desfavorável no sentido de

prolongar as distâncias percorridas e duplicar algumas atividades ou áreas de

de endoscopia, ultrassonografia e ecocardiografia, além do banco de

sangue. Em 1981, o HIAE foi o primeiro Hospital do país a adquirir uma

Figura 12.04: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 1 do HIAE, em 1998.

Figura 12.03: Configuração das áreas de circulação do 4º pavimento do HIAE, em 1998.

Figura 12.07: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 1 do Hospital Sarah de Brasília, em 1980.

apoio. Para o paciente, quando há salas de exames em locais diferentes, ele fica obrigado a circular mais pela instituição, dependendo da localização das áreas de preparo. Isto contribui para a perda da sensação de organização da instituição, Figura Configuração das áreas enegrecendo o seu grau12.01: de confiabilidade. de circulação do Pavimento AB do InCor , em 1976.

Figura 12.05: Configuração das áreas de circulação do 4º pavimento do HIAE, em 2009.

Figura 12.06: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 1 do HIAE, em 2009.

265

Figura 12.09: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 1 do Hospital Sarah de Brasília, em 2007.

Figura 12.08: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 2 12.10: Configuração doFigura Hospital Sarah de Brasília,das em áreas 1980. de 294 circulação do Subsolo 2 do Hospital Sarah de Brasília, em 2007.

A experiência do Hospital Albert Einstein foi considerada intermediária. Apesar das

numerosas alterações internas em cada unidade funcional, bem como dos

deslocamentos de algumas delas entre os blocos A, B, C e D, a configuração

318

tions. This shows the importance of closely following the physical development of hospitals, especially in areas heavily influenced by medical technology, and the need to reduce the negative impact of such renovations through more flexible planning strategies.

Figura 12.02: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Pavimento AB do InCor , em 2009.

Figura 9.06: Planta do pavimento AB do InCor em 2009 (configuração atual). Fonte: Departamento de Arquitetura do InCor.

Corridor network

A fragmentação das unidades funcionais pode ser desfavorável no sentido de prolongar as distâncias percorridas e duplicar algumas atividades ou áreas de apoio. Para o paciente, quando há salas de exames em locais diferentes, ele fica 240

obrigado a circular mais pela instituição, dependendo da localização das áreas de preparo. Isto contribui para a perda da sensação de organização da instituição, enegrecendo o seu grau de confiabilidade. A experiência do Hospital Albert Einstein foi considerada intermediária. Apesar das numerosas alterações internas em cada unidade funcional, bem como dos deslocamentos de algumas delas entre os blocos A, B, C e D, a configuração

O Hospital Sarah de Brasília aparece aqui como a experiência mais bem conduzida. O seu zoneamento funcional e a sua malha de circulação horizontal (Figuras 12.07,

Diferenças

As diferenças entre as modificações arquitetônicas ocorridas nestas três áreas

da vida útil do edifício.

analisadas podem ser justificadas por outros fatores além dos relacionados ao tipo

de planejamento e à tecnologia. O caráter de gestão de cada um é diferente,

Figura 12.05: Configuração das áreas de circulação do 4º pavimento do HIAE, em 2009.

Figura 12.06: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 1 do HIAE, em 2009.

Corridor network

Figura 12.09: Configuração das áreas de circulação do

Figura 12.10: Configuração das áreas de circulação do Subsolo 2 do Hospital Sarah de Brasília, em 2007.

passando pelas esferas pública e privada. Subsolopolíticas 1 do Hospital Sarah de Brasília, em 2007.

Corridor network

O InCor é um hospital que, além de público, é também vinculado à universidade.

Figura 11.02: Planta do Subsolo 1 do HDAL em 2007.

Isso difere a forma como a decisão é tomada em relação às reformas e expansões,Fonte: MINIOLI, 2007. O Hospital Sarah de Brasília aparece aqui como a experiência mais bem conduzida. Figura 10.03: Planta do 4º pavimento do HIAE em 2009. 319 Fonte: Departamento de Projetos e Obras HIAE. O seu zoneamento funcional e a sua malha de circulação horizontal (Figuras 12.07, 12.08, 12.09 e 12.10) apresentaram poucas alterações significativas desde o início Como se pode notar, foi intenso o vai-e-vem de alguns setores dentro do 4º da vida útil do edifício. pavimento do HIAE, principalmente daqueles menos dependentes de infraestrutura. Em meados nos anos 2000 foi adicionado um anexo de ligação entre os Blocos C e D. Assim, algumas casas de máquinas, antes mais espalhadas pelos Blocos B e D, desapareceram e deram lugar a salas maiores localizadas neste novo volume. Embora esta informação não tenha sido confirmada, suspeita-se que estes ambientes maiores tenham sido construídos 319 para centralizar as instalações de ar

318

12.1.1

12.08, 12.09 e 12.10) apresentaram poucas alterações significativas desde o início

condicionado do pavimento (Fan-coils). No Bloco A as alterações foram bem poucas, pelo menos até o final de 2009. O

na medida em que há frequentemente a sobreposição de interesses entre os 12.1.1 Diferenças A seguir separadamente as áreas que mais se modificaram gestores, os médicos e os professores titulares, que detém serão grandeanalisadas parte do poder arquitetonicamente neste andar. A fragmentação espacial muitas vezes origina-se da disputa poder entre Aspolítico. diferenças entre as modificações arquitetônicas ocorridas nestasde três áreas as áreas, podem que se sentem donas da instituição. analisadas ser justificadas por outros fatores além dos relacionados ao tipo de planejamento e à tecnologia. O caráter de gestão de cada um é diferente, passando pelas esferas políticas pública e privada.

295

O320 InCor é um hospital que, além de público, é também vinculado à universidade. Isso difere a forma como a decisão é tomada em relação às reformas e expansões, na medida em que há frequentemente a sobreposição de interesses entre os gestores, os médicos e os professores titulares, que detém grande parte do poder político. A fragmentação espacial muitas vezes origina-se da disputa de poder entre as áreas, que se sentem donas da instituição.

Hemocentro praticamente não mudou, sofrendo apenas pequenas reformas internas (expansão do Laboratório sobre a área de Aférese Terapêutica). A área de

DISSEMINATION:

268

320

2 conference proceedings 1 white paper publication 3 conference presentations Figura 1.02: Bloco I do InCor em 1975. Fonte: Departamento de Documentação Científica InCor.

Figura 1.03: Conjunto de edifícios do InCor em 2000. Fonte: Departamento de Documentação Científica do InCor.

Figura 1.06: Imagem atual do Complexo do HIAEFigura 1.27: Imagem atual do conjunto de edifícios do HDAL. H EFonte: R M I NMINIOLI, I A M A2007:12. CHRY . PORTFOLIO Fonte: MELENDEZ, 2009

15


R E S E A R C H

HOSPITAL DESIGN & FIRE SAFETY / ACCESSIBILITY HEALTH CARE ARCHITECTURE IN SÃO PAULO, BRAZIL: Evaluating Accessibility And Fire Safety In Large Hospitals [JArchNet-IJAR International Journal of Architectural Research, Mar 2007] Aug 2005 - Mar 2007 Principal Investigators:

Scheila Ornstein, PhD Rosaria Ono, PhD

My role:

Master student

My tasks:

Data collection, data analysis, dissemination

ABSTRACT: This article describes and discusses procedures of scientific and technical interest for applying the Post Occupancy Evaluation (POE), especially certain questions related to accessibility and fire safety in specialized and complex hospital buildings. For this purpose, the building occupied by the Orthopedics and Traumatology Institute (IOT) of the General Hospital (Hospital das Clínicas) of the University of São Paulo(USP), Brazil was chosen, as this institute is one of the most important health centers in Latin America in its specialty. With approximately 25,000m2 distributed throughout nine floors, the IOT offers services of a public nature to about 1,000,000 patients each year. Approximately 200 physicians and 890 nurses work in this building. The research described here was carried out in 2005 and involved teachers and graduate students of the Faculty of Architecture and Urbanism of the same University of São Paulo. The work consisted of the application of various methods for evaluating performance in use and the final results were organized in a concise, user-friendly way in discovery maps. These maps, which bring together synthesis of the different evaluation standards regarding the building (opinions of users and appraisal specialists, the pertinent legislation, and recommendations for each critical point by floor and by sector), are a valuable tool for decision making by the building’s managers in terms of interventions, remodeling projects, expansion and the implementation of improvements.

Post Occupancy Evaluation (POE) of an Orthopaedic Hospital

DISCOVERY MAPS:

DATA COLLECTION: Photo assessment: Fire safety hazards + Accessibility hindrances Interviews

DATA ANALYSIS: Construction of Dicovery Maps: Technical basis + Legal basis + Proposal HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

16


MAQUETE DE DESENVOLVIMENTO M3

VLT Linha

PLANTA BAIXA M2

ESC 1:1000

RIO DAS OSTRAS

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

LAJE IMPERMEABILIZADA i: 2%

i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i:

2%

i: 2%

LAJE IMP.

i: 2%

i:

i: 2%

i: 2%

2%

LOCALIZADOR BRASIL N

N

N

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

CAMINHO PEATONAL

CAMINHO DE ALTA IMPORTANCIA

i: 2%

LEGENDA

MARCO

PROJETO NOVA CENTRALIDADE DE BAIRRO DO BAIRRO DA BARRA - BC

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

CAMINHO DE MÉDIO IMPORTÂNCIA

SANTA CATARINA

BALNEÁRIO CAMBORIÚ

2%

i:

LAJE IMP.

i: 2%

O PROJETO DE UMA NOVA CENTRALIDADE PARA O BAIRRO DA BARRA, LOCALIZADO EM BALNEÁRIO CAMBORIÚ, SE DÁ PRIMEIRAMENTE A PARTIR DA NECESSIDADE DE UMA NOVA ÁREA VALORIZADA NA CIDADE, UMA VEZ QUE HOJE SUA ÁREA "NOBRE" JÁ É QUASE QUE 100% EDIFICADA. O BAIRRO POR SUA VEZ, TEM GRANDE POTENCIAL, JÁ QUE ENCONTRA-SE LOCALIZADO ENTRE DOIS RIOS. VALORIZANDO UM DESSES, O RIO CAMBORIÚ, O PROJETO PROPOE UMA LIGAÇÃO ENTRE O JÁ EXISTENTE CENTRO DA CIDADE, COM O PROJETO DA NOVA CENTRALIDADE, ATRAVÉS DE UMA EXTENSÃO DA AVENIDA BRASIL, UMA DAS PRINCIPAIS AVENIDAS DA CIDADE, CHEGANDO NA PROPOSTA ENTÃO MARGEANDO O RIO CAMBORIÚ, ESTA INTERAÇÃO É ENFATIZADA VISANDO UMA LIGAÇÃO INTERMUNICIPAL ATRAVÉS DO V.L.T. QUE PASSA POR ESTA RUA. AO CHEGAR A RUA PRINCIPAL DO PROJETO, ENCONTRA-SE O MERCADO PÚBLICO PROPOSTO, BASEADO NA DEFICIÊNCIA QUE A CIDADE TEM HOJE DE NÃO POSSUIR UM, E POR SEM UM GRANDE PONTO DE ENCONTRO. ESTA RUA PRINCIPAL ENTÃO, FAZ LIGAÇÃO ENTRE O MERCADO PÚBLICO PROPOSTO, ESCOLAS PROPOSTAS, UM CENTRO CULTURAL PROPOSTO E UM INSTITUTO DE MUSICA PROPOSTO, PRESENTES TAMBÉM POR TODA A EXTENSÃO DA RUA EDIFICAÇÕES MISTAS DE RESIDENCIAS, COMÉRCIOS E SERVIÇOS. FAZENDO LIGAÇÃO TAMBÉM AO MERCADO, PARALELA A RUA PRINCIPAL, TEMOS A VIA PEATONAL, QUE COMO O PRÓPRIO TERMO JÁ DIZ, É TOTALMENTE VOLTADA AS NECESSIDADES DO PEDESTRE, COM MUITOS COMÉRCIOS PARA GERAR GRANDE FLUXO E GABARITO BAIXO PARA NAO FUGIR A ESCALA HUMANA. ESTA VIA PEATONAL É ESTRUTURADA COM BASE NAS LINHAS DESCONSTRUTIVISTAS, GERANDO ATRAVES DAS EDIFICAÇÕES, VÁRIOS PONTOS FOCAIS DE CURIOSIDADE. AJUDANDO A COMPOR O PROJETO DESTA E DAS DEMAIS RUAS, O PROJETO PROPOE RECUOS DE RESPIRO PARA A CIDADE CONFIGURADOS COM UMA COBERTURA AJARDINADA, PÉ DIREITO DUPLO E SEM EDIFICAÇÃO A CIMA, NA GRANDE MAIORIA, OCUPADO PELOS RESTAURANTES AO SEU REDOR. UMA GRANDE EVOLUÇÃO COMPARANDO A PLANTA BAIXA A CIMA APRESENTADA NA M2 E A DE COBERTURAS FINAIS AO LADO, É A CONFIGURAÇÃO DA ENTRADA DA RUA PRINCIPAL, ONDE ANTES POSSUIA APENAS UM DESSES RECUOS DE RESPIRO, NO PROJETO FINAL, APRESENTA UM RECUO CONFIGURADO POR EDIFICAÇÕES ORGÂNICAS, TENDO CONEXÃO COM O PARQUE DO RIO CAMBORIÚ A FRENTE, DIRECIONANDO TOTALMENTE A ENTRADA DO PRINCIPAL CAMINHO DO PROJETO, E MANTENDO A PARTE DAS COBERTURAS AJARDINADAS MANTENDO A MESMA IDÉIA ESTÉTICA.

i: 2%

3- MAQUETE DA PARTE M1

B A I R R O

i: 2 %

i: 2%

PLANTA DE IMPLANTAÇÃO COM COBERTURAS

PARTE M1

D E

ESCALA | 1:25000

MAPA DE BALNEÁRIO CAMBORIÚ

2 - PARTIDO

C E N T R A L I D A D E

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

ABRAIXO, O MAPA MOSTRANDO OS PRINCIPAIS EIXOS, NÓS, MARCOS E OS TECIDOS HOMOGÊNEOS:

DISCIPLINA

PERÍODO

PROJETO INTEGRADO

PROFESSORES

PLAN. URBANO CONF.

ANDRÉ; GILCÉIA; HERMÍNIA; HELOÍSA; JOÃO; SILVIA

ACADÊMICO

JEFERSON LUIZ BRANCO CONTEÚDO INTRODUÇÃO - PLANO DE MASSAS PLANTA DE IMPLANTAÇÃO

ESC 1:1000

INFRA.

PROJ. ARQ.

SIST. EST.

TEC. DA CONS.

SEM ESCALA

MAPA LYNCH

1- LOCALIZAÇÃO

i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

[Students: C. Tawany, F. Fossattu, J. Longhi, M. Durante]

MAQUETE M2

ABAIXO, O MAPA DA CIDADE DE BALNEÁRIO CAMBORIÚ, COM O BAIRRO VILA REAL DEMARCADO:

i: 2%

i: 2%

4- MAQUETE DA PARTE M3

i: 2%

i:

2%

i: 2%

Esta proposta trata de uma nova centralidade para o Bairro Vila Real, localizado na cidade de Balneário Camboriú, Santa Catarina, Brasil. Partindo da premissa que a BR-101 será deslocada e sua posição atual se tornará um Boulevard de escala regional, foi escolhida a rua Dom Henrique, que corta perpendicularmente a BR-101, ligando-a ao Rio Camboriú, como o principal eixo estruturador da RIO CAMBORIÚ centralidade do bairro. A partir disso, foram propostos eixos secundários que conectam nós e marcos, estruturando o todo e dando legibilidade ao projeto apresentado.

i: 2%

i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

Massing model

[Student: F. Shramm]

A PROPOSTA PARA A NOVA CENTRALIDADE DE BAIRRO FICA LOCALIZADA NO BAIRRO VILA REAL, NA CIDADE DE BALNEÁRIO CAMBORIÚ, SC - BRASIL.

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

ARQUITETURA E URBANISMO

UNIVERSIDADE DO VALE DO ITAJAÍ

i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2%

i: 2%

17

Physical model

Plan - neighborhood sector chosen i: 2% i: 2%

i: 2% i: 2%

ARCHITECTURAL TYPOLOGY DESIGN: Defining the different building types defining different areas of the neighborhood. Urban structure

URBAN DESIGN:

5- PERSP

VLT Ponto

6- SUBSOL

01

02

03

04

05

06 A

07

PROJETO ARQUITETÔNIC E URBANÍSTICO

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO [Student: F. Shramm]

[Students: C. Tawany, F. Fossattu, J. Longhi, M. Durante]

AU

In order to engage students in an efficient learning process I envision teaching strategies that rely heavily on discussions about problem solving mechanisms, encouraging self-reflection and ‘thinking about thinking’. I value the use of interactive activities like role playing and visually oriented exercises like diagramatic abstractions of spatial relationships, which enable interpersonal cooperation and cognitive processes around complexity. While promoting action, agency and a sense of ownership, such teaching strategies have the potential to promote creativity based on real world scenarios, fostering innovation and high quality design solutions. PRANCHA

1/15

My goal as a teacher and leader is to form architects that are able to grasp the problem-solving nature of design, which is fundamentally related to higher level and logical thinking. This also involves uncovering many forms of architectural knowledge: form, function, and human experiences shaped by the built environment. More importantly, teaching in architecture is about communicating complex ideas in a simple, discrete, and manageable way, enabling students to learn how to iteratevily abstract, evaluate and apply knowledge. My definition of teaching comes from leadership and is based on the co-construction of knowledge. In a structured but also fluid construction, students learn from instructors but also from each other. I also perceive that this is best when hands-on, mimicking professional practices and emphasizing the multidisciplinary and collaborative nature of the design process.

T E A C H I N G

3

Structuring building masses according to how they shape neighborhood and urban scales.

TEACHING PROCESS (from Macro to Micro) Teaching Methods:

Interactive lectures, case study analysis, brainstorming exercises, desk critiques, Pin-up reviews

Course scope: Restructuring an existing neighborhood according to principles of legibility, territorial configuration and architectural typology. Teaching team:

P H I L O S O P H Y

Herminia Machry - Professor of Architectural Design Gilceia Pesce - Professor of Urban Design)

Studio, Undergraduate in Architecture and Urban Planning, Sophomore level UNIVALI (Vale do Itajai University), Brazil 2014 - 2015

ARCHITECTURE OF THE CITY: DESIGNING A NEIGHBORHOOD

INTEGRATED PROJECT I

TEACHING


ELEVAÇÃO OESTE

ESC 1:125

ACADÊMICO

JEFERSON LUIZ BRANCO

18

H E R M I NPROFESSORES I A M AANDRÉ; C H RGILCÉIA; Y . PHERMÍNIA; O R T FHELOÍSA; O L I OJOÃO; SILVIA DISCIPLINA

[Student: J. Branco]

Floor Plan

PROJETO INTEGRADO

PERÍODO

PERSPECT

[Student: J. Branco]

Rendering model

PROJETO NOVA CENTRALIDADE D BAIRRO DO BAIRRO DA BARRA - BC

65°

MERCADO PÚBLICO A 22 METROS E A 65º NORDESTE DO PRÉDIO PROJETADO

a VLT

Linh

5,20

+4,96

+0.15

PROJEÇÃO 3º PAV.

i=2% TELHA SANDUÍCHE +8.25

VARANDA +8,50

+0.15 +0.15

0.00

LAVAND. 2,60m² RAMPA DE ACESSO

SALA 8,30m²

JARDIM

RESIDENCIAL +8,50

GARAGEM COZ. 7,50m²

+8,55

A.C.M.

+4,96 W.C. 2,80m²

16 15

W.C 2 m² DORMITÓRIO 17m² W.C 4 m²

SALA 25m²

+8,55

RES. CAIXA D'AGUA

C= 15m i=20%

W.C. 3,50m²

13

HALL 40,00m²

12 11 10

+8,50

09 08

07

W.C. 3,20m²

i=2% 01

03

02

12 13

A'

14

19

18

20

17

21

16

15

22

23

24

25

26

27

SALA 25,5m²

04

11

LAVAN. 3,12m²

S

06

JARDIM +8,45

HALL 20.00m² +8,50

AÇO CORTEN

10

+0.15

05

+4,96

COZ. 16,5m²

LAVAN. 2,90m²

+0.15

01

02

03

04

05

06

07

08

14

RUA PRINCIPAL

VIDRO REFLECTA TECNOVIDRO CINZA

09

DORMITÓRIO 9,00m²

+8,35

SACADA +8,50

20

21

19

18

17

A

DORMITÓRIO 15,00m² +8,55 SALA 15,5m²

-3.00 W.C. 4,00m² COZ. 14,5m²

LAVAND. DORMITÓRIO 11,00m²

3,50m²

+8,55

COZ. 14m²

+0.15

W.C 3,8m²

LAJE IMPERMEABILIZADA i=2%

RESIDENCIAL W.C 3,8m²

DORMITÓRIO 17m²

+8,50 i=2% DORMITÓRIO 20m²

+0.15

TELHA SANDUÍCHE +8.25

+0.15

LAJE IMPERMEABILIZADA

+0.15

RESIDENCIAL +8,50

i=2%

PLANTA BAIXA 3º PAVIMENTO

ESC 1:125 LOCALIZADOR

ESC 1:125

BALNEÁRIO CAMBORIÚ

ELEVAÇÃO NORTE

PROJETO NOVA CENTRALIDADE BAIRRO DO BAIRRO DA BARRA -

[Student: J. Branco] EDIF. PROJETADO

Section N

N

DISCIPLINA

N

PERÍO

PROJETO INTEGRADO

PROFESSORES ACADÊMICO

ANDRÉ; GILCÉIA; HERMÍNIA; HELOÍSA; JOÃO; SILVIA

JEFERSON LUIZ BRANCO

CONTEÚDO

PLANTA BAIXA 3º PAVIMENTO PLAN. URBANO CONF.

PROJ. ARQ.

INFRA.

SIST. EST.

TEC. DA CONS.

PRANCHA

5/

DESIGN DEVELOPMENT:

Designing two apartment buildings facing each other and configurating a neighborhood pathway in between.

INTEGRATED PROJECT I (cont.) T E A C H I N G


T E A C H I N G

ARCHITECTURE COMMUNICATION (ARCH 1510) COMMUNICATING DESIGN: DRAWING, COLLAGE, MODEL Clemson University, Clemson-SC Spring 2018

Winton Guest Ho

TEACHING PROCESS:

Architect: Frank Gehry Brittany Holladay

Studio, Undergraduate in Architecture, Freshman level

ANALYSIS (representation and abstraction ofWinton design) Guest House Architect: Frank Gehry Pinwheel Configuration

Teaching team: Herminia Machry (Teacher of Record) Sallie Hambright-Belue (class coordinator) Clarissa Mendez Robert Silence Berrim Terim Jared Moore Course scope: Understanding and representing design (objects and buildings) 2D drawings: orthographic and movement representation Diagrams: parti abstraction and represenation Collage: function representation Models: volumetric representation Teaching Methods: Interactive lectures, case study analysis, desk critiques, brainstorming exercises, field trip

Structure

Brittany Holladay

Structure

Pinwheel Configuration

The Winton Guest House consists of six distinct elements pin-wheeling effect off of a central living room space. Each element of the composition was given a material identity as unique as its form.

Geometry

Light

The materials in this house include limestone, plywood and aluminum, painted metal, brick, and sheet metal.

The materials limestone, ply painted metal,

Winton Guest House

The Winton Guest House consists of six distinct elements pin-wheeling effect off of a central living room space. Each element of the composition was given a material identity as unique as its form.

Architect: Frank Gehry Brittany Holladay

Structure

Pinwheel Configuration

Solid-void model [ Student: D. Pumputis ]

Orthographic drawings, The Winton Guest House consists of six distinct pin-wheeling effect modelelements off of a central living room space. Each element [

of the composition was given a material identity unique as its form. Student:asA. Halloran

]

Geometry

Light

The materials in this house include limestone, plywood and aluminum, painted metal, brick, and sheet metal.

Diagrams

Gehry used this house as an experimentation in

materials, form, and space. The Winton Guest House is [ Student: A. Halloran ] a key structure that symbolizes Gehryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s understanding of architecture as both an art and function.

CREATION (using analytical concepts to develop new design)

Evaluation Methods: Pin-up reviews, peer-evaluation

Gehry used this house as an experime materials, form, and space. The Wint a key structure that symbolizes Gehry of architecture as both an art and fun

Gehry used this house as an experimentation in materials, form, and space. The Winton Guest House is a key structure that symbolizes Gehryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s understanding of architecture as both an art and function.

Project: Re-Imagine a path with light

(developed from Sunken House analysis)

Field trip to Museum (Charlotte, NC)

Field trip to Architecture firm (HDR, Charlotte, NC)

Physical model [ Student: N. Ashford ]

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

19


T E A C H I N G

ARCHITECTURAL PORTFOLIO (ARCH 4010) DESIGNING AN UNDERGRADUATE ARCHITECTURAL PORTFOLIO Clemson University, Clemson-SC Fall 2017

Boolean Model

Folds Compressing Series

08

12

BUILDING

Course scope: Creating an Architectural Portfolio Work audit, Narrative building, Page layout development Teaching Methods: Interactive lectures, case study analysis, desk critiques

OBJECTS

Teaching Team: Herminia Machry (Teacher of Record) Clarissa Mendez (class coordinator)

OBJECT

Seminar/Studio, Undergraduate in Architecture, Junior level

OBJECT

Wire Frame Process Models

GRAPHIC DESIGN GUIDELINES - OVERVIEW PORTFOLIO DEVELOPMENT

Undergraduate Portfolio [ Student: K. Massa ]

BUILDINGS

MUSEUM

TEACHING PROCESS:

Massing Models

Section Perspective 18

21

MASS & LIGHT 1. Storage/Preparation Space 2. Mechanical/Electrical 3. Securtiy 4. Lobby 5. Special Exhibit Space 6. Public Restrooms 7. Cafe/Gift Shop 8. Atrium 9. Gallery Spaces

09

10. Studio 11. Library 12. Auditorium 13. Executive Office 14. Copy Room 15. Conference Room 16. Breakroom 17. Restroom 18. Docent Offices

An interesting relationship that fascinates me as a designer of space is the relationship between mass and (6) (6) through mass and light light. Thinking (9) allows me to think clearly about solid (7) (8) (1) (5) fundamentals (9) and void, the of defining (7) space. A good relationship between mass and light(4)is where both work (3) together to create something inspiring andGround a strong presence. Second Floor Basement 1 Floor

(12)

(2)

(9)

(9)

(17)(18) (18)

(9)

(18) (16) (9)

(9)

Third Floor

Fourth Floor

(10) (9)

Fifth Floor

(11)

Sixth Floor

(15)

(18) (18) (14) (13)

Seventh Floor

10

06

GEOFFREY A. POWELL

PARAMETRIC PAVILION

IN T R

ODU

S MAS

S

C T IO

& L IG

ACE URF

N

E PA G

& SH

03

E PA G

HT

In designing a pavilion for a site on a hill, with sweeping views of nature, I chose to utilize ruled surfaces. Using ruled surfaces, composed of wood beams and slats, allowed for me to create an elegant, organic figure. My figure developed on the idea of various ruled surfaces twisting and shifting so as to have a “muscular” feel to the surface conditions. A driving idea into the final form was the idea of an abstracted bird taking off in flight, an idea generated into the various overlook points in the pavilion. My surfaces were to enframe nature and the sky above.

06

SURFACE & SHADOW

ADO

W

E PA G

Through the use of surface, or the “skin” of the spaces, is another way I like to design. Designing through surfaces allows for a direct relationship between a 2D drawing into a 3D space. The surface becomes space. By simply evolving the surface, one can create new light and shadow and control the viewers eye and movement.

12

02

12

13

Undergraduate Portfolio [ Student: G. Powell ]

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

20


T E A C H I N G

ARCHITECTURAL PROJECT III DESIGNING A CULTURAL CENTER

TEACHING PROCESS:

UNIVALI (Vale do Itajai University), Brazil 2014 - 2015

PROGRAMMING, SCHEMATIC DESIGN, DESIGN DEVELOPMENT

Studio,Undergraduate in Architecture and Urban Planning, Junior level Teaching team:

Herminia Machry, Luis Eduardo de Andrade

Course scope: Designing a center for cultural activities (i.e. museum, music school) in a pre-defined site containing a historical building. Site analysis, program, shematic design, design development Teaching Methods: Interactive lectures, case study analysis, site visit, field trip (Sao Paulo, desk critiques

Floor Plan - ground floor Field trip to Sao Paulo

Field trip to Sao Paulo

[Students: V. Lessa, K. Oliveira]

Rendering

Physical model

[ Students: V. Lessa, K. Oliveira ]

[ Students: V. Lessa, K. Oliveira ]

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

21


ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - ESPESSURA 10mm PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: AZUL BIC

DE

REVESTIMENTO LAMINADO DE ALTA RESISTÊNCIA - PADRÃO MADEIRA CARVALHO CLARO

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA. COR: VERMELHO

0%

i=5

0%

i=5

i=5

0%

0%

ento i=10% Telha de fibrocim

4.60

7.50

9.40

Laboratório Radioimuno.

Inalação coletiva

+ 0,25m

+ 0,25m

Telha de fibrocime nto i=10%

Circ.

Consultório pneumológico

Recepção geral

COBERTURA DOS PÁTIOS EM VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO DE 12 MM

Estar geral

Capela

AOS

APROPRIAÇÃO PÁTIOS

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - ESPESSURA 3mm

CONCRETO APARENTE FRISADO E ENVERNIZADO

BR-101

ACESSOS

TERRENO BALDIO

DO

VIA DE ACESSO SERVIÇO

CONTÍNUOS APROVEITAMENTO N A T EF UR NR CA I ÇO O S I S

UNIDADES SEM VENTILAÇÃO P Á T I O S

S E M

U S O

R I T M O E MOVIMENTO DAS F A C H A D A S ESTACIONAMENTO FUNCIONÁRIOS

CALÇADA EM PETIT PAVER PIGMENTADO

C O R E S E M ELEMENTOS PONTUAIS - BRISES

4

3,35

Circulação

PERMEABILIDADE E X T E R I O R / I N T E R I O R

MATA NATIVA

RAMPA EM CONCRETO ARMADO COM FECHAMENTO LATERAL EM VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO DE 5mm

LEGENDA

UNIDADES

COBERTURA DE LAJE EM CONCRETO PROTENDIDO IMPERMEABILIZADA COM MANTA ASFÁLTICA

PILARES EM CONCRETO ARMADO

Laje imperm

eabilizada

R I T M O N A F A C H A D A

Laje impermeabilizada i = 10%

i = 1%

UNIDADES DE ACESSO i = 1%

VIGAS EM CONCERTO ARMADO

VOLUMES RÍGIDOS REAB.

PÁTIOS

HALL’S DE DISTRIBUIÇÃO

Laje imp. i = 1%

H.D.

Circulação

PROXIMIDADE À CIRC. GERAIS C O AMB. MUNIDADE Pátio / rampa

LANDMARK’S

Circ.

Circulação

ESTACIONAMENTO VIA DE ACESSO REABILITAÇÃO REABILITAÇÃO

LOJA DE MÓVEIS

+ 4,25m

S.V.F.

Circulação

+ 0,25m

Circulação

T.O.G.

S.V.M.

Circ.

- 2,25m

V.P.M.

V.P.F.

PRONTO ATENDIMENTO

DIAGNÓSTICO E TERAPIA

APOIO ADMINITRATIVO

APOIO LOGÍSTICO

HA DI

AMBULATORIAL E HOSPITAL DIA

INTERNAÇÃO

APOIO TÉCNICO

CIRCULAÇÃO

LA

CI

TELHADO VERDE CONTEMPLATIVO

B.W.C. Enfermaria

Circulação

UN AC

LEGENDA

MATA NATIVA

CORTE ESQUEMÁTICO BB' E RELAÇÃO COM ENTORNO

ESCALA 1:750

UN

CONCEPÇÃO INICIAL CIRCULAÇÕES INTERNAS

ACESSO VEÍCULO PARADA VEÍCULO CALÇADA COM AVENIDA PETIT PAVER GOVERNADOR CELSO RAMOS

CASA DE 2 PAV.

LEGEND

ESPELHO D'ÁGUA

CORTE ESQUEMÁTICO AA' E RELAÇÃO COM ENTORNO

ESCALA 1:750

4

P Ú B L I C O EXCESSO DE ACESSOS

INTERNOS

F L U X O S

Laje imperm. i = 1%

,70

Jardim de inverno

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: AZUL PETRÓLEO

PÁTIOS INTERNOS

Vidro laminado i=10%

8,85

7,80

+ 0,25m

PELE DE VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 5mm

DESTAQUE

1,00

Laje impermeabilizada i = 1%

PLACAS DE CONCRETO

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: LILÁS PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: AZUL BIC

+ 0,10

2,00

+ 0,20

,20

,50 1,00

5,00 4,00

+ 0,00

Telha de fibrocimento i = 10%

ESTRUTURA EM TRELIÇA METÁLICA EM PERFIL U - AÇO CA-50

,55

COBERTURA DE LAJE EM CONCRETO PROTENDIDO IMPERMEABILIZADA COM MANTA ASFÁLTICA

INFANTIL

COBERTURA COM TELHA DE FIBROCIMENTO ONDULADA DE 6mm

COMPLEXO

CALÇADA EM PETIT PAVER PIGMENTADO

1,40 ,20

ACESSO VEÍCULO

MARQUISE EM TRELIÇA METÁLICA VIDRO EM SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 12mm

Sketches ACESSO PRINCIPAL - RECEPÇÃO IDEIA 02 [Students: G. Medeiros, B. Varella, K. Sebold, P. Silva] E D I F Í C I O AO L E G I B I L I DVAO D LET ADDAO F O RMA I N T E R I O R ELEMENTOS ORIENTATIVOS [Student: B. Varella]

DE

Circ.

3,30

O VEÍCULO

i=5

Massing models

3,50 ,50 1,00 5,00

0%

2,30

i=5

BRISE VERTICAL METÁLICO ALUZINC COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: AZUL BIC

MOVIMENTO NAS ABERTURAS DIFERENCIADAS

3

COBERTURA COM TELHA DE FIBROCIMENTO ONDULADA 6mm

,50 1,00

Jardim Exposições

elhado verde

ESTRUTURA EM TRELIÇA METÁLICA PERFIL U - AÇO CA-50

,50 1,40

Vidro temperado i=10%

COBERTURA DOS PÁTIOS EM VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO DE 12 mm

3,50

COBERTURA DE LAJE EM CONCRETO ARMADO IMPERMEABILIZADA COM MANTA ASFÁLTICA

MATA NATIVA

BRISE VERTICAL METÁLICO ALUZINC BRISE VERTICAL METÁLICO ALUZINC COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: LILÁS COR: AZUL PETRÓLEO

VOLUMES SIMPLES

CONCRETO BRISE HORIZONTAL PILAR METÁLICO METÁLICO ALUZINC COM APARENTE FRISADO ANODIZADO COM E ENVERNIZADO PINTURA ESMALTE BASE PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA. COR: LILÁS ÁGUA - COR: VERMELHO

REVESTIMENTO LAMINADO DE ALTA RESISTÊNCIACOR VERMELHO

C O R E S E M E L E M E N T O S AMBIENTE FAIXA ETÁRIA PO N T U A I S N. - LEITOS AMBULATÓRIO ESQUADRIAS a de Inalação Coletiva 2 à 10 3 a de Reidratação Coletiva 2L àU 10 DICIDADE 2 HOSPITAL DIA APLICADA AS CONCEPÇÃO GERAL FACHADA FRONTAL - IDEIA 03 arto Curta Duração 2E àS 10 QUADRIAS 2 arto Curta Duração 10 à 19 2 a de Inalação Individual 2VOLUMES à 10 SIMPLES 2 a de Reidratação Coletiva 2 à 10 1 P.A. (PRONTO ATENDIMENTO) MOVIMENTO NAS servação 2AàB10E R T U R A S 4 servação 10 D IàF 19 ERENCIADAS 3 arto de Isolamento 2 à 19 1 ACESSO PRINCIPAL - RECEPÇÃO IDEIA 02 a de Inalação Individual E2 àD19 I F Í C I O 1 a de Reidratação individual 2 àO19L T A D O A O 1 V INTERNAÇÃO GERAL (CRIANÇA E ADOLESCENTE) I N T E R I O R ermaria Dupla 2à5 4 arto Individual 2à5 PÁTIOS INTERNOS 1 ermaria DuplaFloor Plan - ground floor 5 à 10 11 Rendering model arto Individual[ Students: G. Medeiros, B. Varella, K. Sebold,APROVEITAMENTO 5P.àSilva 10 ] 1 [Student: B. Varella] ardo de Isolamento T2 àE 10R R A Ç O S 1 ermaria Dupla 10 à 14 14 ermaria Dupla 14 R àI 19 T M O E 12 ardo de Isolamento 10 à 19 MOVIMENTO DAS 1 INTERNAÇÃO INTENSIVA (UTI-CTI) F A C H A D A S a Coletiva de Tratamento 2 à 19 12 arto de Isolamento 2 à 19 2 CONCEPÇÃO INICIAL CIRCULAÇÕES INTERNAS C O R E S E M IMAGENOLOGIA E L E M E N T O S ução e Recuperação pós-anestésica 2 à 19 4 MEDICINA NUCLEAR PONTUAIS - BRISES era Pacientes Injetados 2 à 19 2 CENTRO CIRÚRGICO PERMEABILIDADE E X T E R I O R / ução e Recuperação pós-anestésica 2 à 19 6 Section I N T E R I O R [ Students: MERO TOTAL DE LEITOS G. Medeiros, B. Varella, K. Sebold, P. Silva ] 93 COBERTURA EM ESRUTURA METÁLICA COM SPIDER GLASS E VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO DE 12 mm

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - BRISE VERTICAL METÁLICO ALUZINC ESPESSURA 3mm COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: ROSA CLARO

FRONTAL - IDEIA 03

ESPELHO D'ÁGUA

APR 1,60

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC ESPESSURA 10cm. PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA - ROSA

LEITOS

NÚMERO DE LEITOS EAS

PAREDE VERDE

CONCEPÇÃO GERAL FACHADA FUNDOS - IDEIA 01

PELE DE VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 5mm

REVESTIMENTO LAMINADO DE ALTA RESISTÊNCIACARVALHO CLARO

DE

F L U

RÍGIDA

LEGIBILIDADE

Telhado verde

C

4,00

CONFORTÁVEISM A D E I R A

NÚMERO

FRACA

ESQUADRIAS

Interactive lectures, Brainstorming exercise, Case study analysis, Site visit (local Hosptal), Desk critiques, Pin-up reviews

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - ESPESSURA 10cm. PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA - AZUL PETRÓLEO

PELE DE VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 5mm

LETREIRO EM ALUMÍNIO ALUZINC COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: AZUL PETRÓLEO

VOLUMETRIA

ESPAÇOS CONTÍNUOS PÁTIOS

3,80

Teaching Methods:

DESTAQUE VOLUME DE ACESSO

A P L I C A D A A S C OCONCEPÇÃO N F L I T O S D E GERAL F L U X FACHADA OS TRANSIÇÕES PÚBLICO/PRIVADO

3,80

8

CONCRETO APARENTE FRISADO E ENVERNIZADO

PÁTIO ACADÊMICAS: BRUNA VARELLA, GEORGIA BONATTI, KEMILI SEBOLD E PRISCILLA GASTALDI

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC ESPESSURA 3mm

PELE DE VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 5mm

APRO

PROGRAMMING, DESIGN, DESIGN DEVELOPMENT L U D I C SCHEMATIC IDADE

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - ESPESSURA 10mm COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: VERDE MUSGO

Teaching team: Herminia Machry, Andrea Kasper Course scope: Designing a specialty hospital in an available site Site analysis, programming, shematic design and design development General design + Detailed design (one unit)

7

ELEM

DEST

PROJETO ARQUITETÔNICO VII - 9º PERÍODO DOCENTES: ANDREA KASPER E HERMÍNIA MACHRY

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - ESPESSURA 10mm COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: AZUL PETRÓLEO

2

LEGI

B

FACHADA SUDESTE

5,30

INFANTIL

Studio, Undergraduate in Architecture and Urban Planning, Senior level

REVESTIMENTO LAMINADO DE ALTA RESISTÊNCIA - PADRÃO MADEIRA CARVALHO CLARO

6

ABELA

ETO OM

C O R E S E M ELEMENTOS PONTUAIS TEACHING E S QPROCESS: UADRIAS REVESTIMENTO LAMINADO DE ALTA RESISTÊNCIA - PADRÃO MADEIRA CARVALHO CLARO

DESIGNING A HEALTHCARE FACILITY (SPECIALTY HOSPITAL)

5

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - ESPESSURA 10mm PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: LILÁS

ADE DO VALE DO ITAJAÍ - UNIVALI D E A R Q U I T E T U R A2,05 & U R B A N I S M O

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC - ESPESSURA 10mm PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: ROSA CLARO

,70 1,40

PELE DE VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 5mm

PELE DE VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 5mm

A

T E A C H I N G FACHADA NORDESTE

CONCEPÇÃO GERAL FACHADA FUNDOS - IDEIA 01

3,30

CONCRETO APARENTE FRISADO E ENVERNIZADO

REVESTIMENTO LAMINADO DE ALTA RESISTÊNCIA - PADRÃO MADEIRA CARVALHO CLARO

A FACHADA SUDOESTE

,70

ESQUADRIAS DE PVC ESPESSURA 3mm

T E X T U R A S CONFORTÁVEISM A D E I R A

INTRODUÇÃO

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: AZUL PETRÓLEO

3,30

ARCHITECTURAL PROJECT VI

4

VALORIZAÇÃO V I S U A I S

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: LILÁS

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: VERDE CLARO

2603,2 PATOLOGIA CLÍNICA 113,6 HUMANIZAÇÃO IMAGENOLOGIA 547,4 D O S E S T A R E S MÉTODOS GRÁFICOS 186,1 BLOCO PRONTO ATENDIMENTO - IDEIA 01 ANATOMIA PATOLÓGICA E CITOPATOLOGIA 186,2 E L E M E N T O S D E MEDICINA NUCLEAR 288,3 ORIENTABILIDADE 558,4 CENTRO CIRÚRGICO REABILITAÇÃO 1206,6 ÁREA TOTAL DA ATRIBUIÇÃO ARTE E DESIGN 3086,6 NUTRIÇÃO E DIETÉTICA D I F E R E N C I A D O S 829,25 FARMÁCIA 231,7 UNIVALI (Vale do Itajai University), Balneario Camboriu, SC, Brazil CME ESPAÇOS AMPLOS 159,4 2014 - 2015 ÁREA TOTAL DA ATRIBUIÇÃO 1220,35 CONCEPÇÃO GERAL FACHADA FRONTAL - IDEIA 01 E CONVIDATIVOS ENSINO E PESQUISA 801,4 BIBLIOTECA COMUNITÁRIA 313,3 ÁREA TOTAL DA ATRIBUIÇÃO 1114,7 ADMINISTRAÇÃO APROVEITAMENTO 316,7 ÁREA TOTAL DDA O SATRIBUIÇÃO T E R R A Ç O S 316,7 UNIDADE DE PROCESSAMENTO DE ROUPAS 190,5 ALMOXARIFADO GERAL E S P A Ç O S D E 218,7 MANUTENÇÃO DESCANSO AO AR 153 NECROTÉRIO 127,5 L I V R E CONCEPÇÃO GERAL FACHADA FRONTAL - IDEIA 02 VESTIÁRIOS GERAIS 121,2 CONVÍVIO FUNCIONÁRIOS 97 C O N T A T O 20 DEPÓSITO DE RESÍDUOS H O M E M / 4 POSTO POLICIAL N A T U R E Z A 366 INSTALAÇÕES PREDIAIS ÁREA TOTAL DA ATRIBUIÇÃO 1297,9 CIRCUALÇÃO VERTICAL 846,8 CIRCULAÇÃO HORIZONTAL 3874,3 ÁREA TOTAL EAS T E X T U R A S 16242,55

A 10mm

SEGREGAÇÃO ENTRE BLOCOS

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: VERMELHO

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: VERDE MUSGO

ÁREA TOTAL DA ATRIBUIÇÃO

3

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: ROSA CLARO

CIDADE + COMUNIDADE

MARQUISE EM TRELIÇA METÁLICA COM VIDRO DE SEGURANÇA LAMINADO 12mm

PILAR METÁLICO ANODIZADO COM PINTURA ESMALTE BASE ÁGUA COR: LILÁS

E X T E N S A S

HUMANIZAÇÃO

Z A L D Í B A R HOS

3

917,7 964,3

J DA AATRIBUIÇÃO R D I N S 964,30 ÁREA TOTAL INTERNAÇÃO GERAL (CRIANÇA E ADOLESCENTE) ADENTRANDO O 2081,1 P R O J E T O 522,1 INTERNAÇÃO INTENSIVA (UTI-CTI)

BERRIOZAR COMPLEXO ESCOLAR VALBON E D U C A Ç Ã O

OM

ÁREA TOTAL DA ATRIBUIÇÃO

P.A. (PRONTO ATENDIMENTO)

2

+ 0,20m

COM

Circ.

CONCEPÇÃO INICIAL CIRCULAÇÃO DE ACESSO

VOLUMES RÍGIDOS

APROPRIAÇÃO

R I T M O N A F A C H A D A

CIDADE +

RECEP.

HP.A. ERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

22


T E A C H I N G

PRAÇA MERCADO na CENTRALIDADE de PORTO BELO -SC

FINAL COMPREHENSIVE PROJECT - ARCHITECTURE

O RI

UNIVALI (Vale do Itajai University), Balneario Camboriu, SC, Brazil  2015

LO BE RE LIT O RÂ N EA

EV EN TO S LIN EA R

PR AÇ A

MU CO

D DA NI

BR

1 10

FL

Floor plan in site context

Urban structure - parti guidelines

[Student: M. Machado]

EDIFCAÇÕES EXISTES 1

Pensando na arquitetura de contraste,algumas edificaçãoes que já são consolidadas continuaram intactas na área de intervenção ( Edificação 01 e 03). Já que possuem arquietura no estilo Luso brasileiro foram preservadas, porém com novos usos,gerando um contraste arquitetônico entre o antigo e novo ,além de preservar a indentidade da arquitetura da cidade.

5

MARINA ATLÂNTICO

6

5

INFORMATIVO TURÍSTICO

2

6 7

MUSEU DO MAR

7



PIER TURÍSTICO

3 2

CASA DA CULTURA

1

RESTAURANTE

8

4 3

4

8

‘ 

IGREJA MATRIZ

 

PREFEITURA

04

PODE-SE PERCEBER QUE ALGUMAS FACHADAS PRECISARIAM DE BRISES. TODAS AS FACHADAS COM PELE DE VIDRO E POR CIMA CASCA FORAM COLOCADAS PENSADAS N O R E S U LTA D O D A C A RTA SOLAR. PARA MELHOR VENTILAÇÃO DA COBERTURA DIFERENCIADA ALGUMAS TRAMAS NÃO TERÃO VIDRO,APENAS UM BURACO ABERTO,EMCIMA DA COBERTURA DOS MÓDULOS.

S HA BIN M

01

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M AR CO

AL ON GI 1 RE 10 BR

ÁREA INTERVENÇÃO

[Student: M. Machado]

BO

MARJHA RIANNE DE SOUZA MACHADO

XO

NOVAS EDIFCAÇÕES ENTORNO EDIFICAÇÕES JÁ EXISTENTES INTERVENÇÃO

Section

O

D CA O ER C M ÚBLI P

TFG-ARQUITETURA E URBANISMO

ÓTIMA INSOLAÇÃO E VENTILAÇÃO DEVIDO AO GABARITO BAIXO DAS EDIFICAÇÕES DO ENTORNO. INSIDÊNCIA DE SOL O DIA INTEIRO.

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PAR Q LIN UE EAR

FA CH AD A

PR SE AÇA CA IVO ESPO RT

O RÍS TIC TU EIX O

O RT ES ES P

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AD ID UN

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AL UR LT CU

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S O IR

S HA

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NO

RIO REBELO LOCAL DE INTEVENÇÃO

BIN M BO

RA

AN

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IN

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/ IO IA

C M ÉR O M ON R A CO TR LTU S U GA C

PROPOSTA

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A AD EG CH S O O UX EIR FL UZ CR

[Student: M. Machado]

CONDICIONANTES NATURAIS Desk critiques NT O

PA LIN RQU EA E R

ES PO RT ES

ES PO RT ES

EA A ÁR UEIR SQ PE

E UZ CR

Herminia Machry

Course scope: Creating an urban centrality through a touristic and cultural program Shematic design and design development Concepual approach + comprehensive technical solutions Teaching Methods:

PE SC AD O RE S

Mentoring, Undergraduate in Architecture and Urban Planning, Senior Chair Advisor:

FA PA CH RQ A U DA E LIN MA EA RIN R A /

MARKET PLACE: A NEW CENTRALITY FOR THE CITY OF PORTO BELO

ESQUEMA DE PARTIDO 02

ESQUEMA DE PARTDO 01

01

REDE DE ARRASTÃO

M AR CO

CONCEITO ARQUITETÔNICO:

1 PAVIMENTO

2 PAVIMENTO 3 PAVIMENTO

Rendering model [Student: M. Machado]

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

23


T E A C H I N G

FINAL COMPREHENSIVE PROJECT - INTERIOR DESIGN NUTELLA CONCEPT-SHOP

DENTISTRY PRIVATE PRACTICE CLINIC

Palhoca, SC, Brazil 2014

Palhoca, SC, Brazil 2014

Co-mentoring, Undergraduate in Interior Design, Senior level

Mentoring, Undergraduate in Interior Design, Senior level Chair Advisor:

Advising team: Herminia Machry Claudia Angelo

Herminia Machry

C

Course scope: Designing a dentistry clinic following a feng shuey concepts Teaching Methods: Interactive lectures, case study analysis, desk critiques E

Course scope: Create a concept-shop for Nutella in the con- text of an amusement park Teaching Methods: Interactive lectures, case study analysis, desk critiques BANCO ORGÂNICO ENCOSTO COM TECIDO CAPITONÊ E ASSENTO COM TECIDO VERMELHO

E CADEIRA TULIPA SAARINEN REF. T-1031 COM TECIDO MARROM

CADEIRA COFFEE CHAIR SUNHAN KWON

PAREDE COM REVESTIMENTO EM FORMA DE CHOCOLATE ESCORRENDO

MDF DURATEX FREIJÓ DOURADO UTILIZADO NO BALCÃO, PAINEL, MESAS E ESTANTE EXPOSITORA FONTE:http://www1.santosesantosarquitetura.com.br/cms/opencms/santos/projetos/ ar_co/subsecao_modelo/0080.html

120 cm

65,00 cm

32,50 cm

75 cm 40 cm

40cm 40cm

3,00 cm

142,50 cm

300,00 cm

70cm 5cm

FONTE: http://www.vidafine.com/blog/2009/11/godiva-chocoiste/

10 40

124,00 cm

75,00 cm

85,00 cm

78,83 cm

3cm 3cm 3cm

300,00 cm

300,00 cm

41 cm 40cm 40cm 35 1520 100 cm

C

FONTE: http://tabano.com.br/cadeira-tulipasaarinen

CORTE CC

CORTE EE ESCALA 1:50 MEDIDAS EM CENTÍMETROS

ESCALA 1:50

Floor Plan (layout)

Floor Plan (layout)

FONTE DE NUTELLA EM FORMATO DE RODA GIGANTE

[Student: N. Nascimento]

[Student: P. Salles]

LAYOUT HUMANIZADO ESCALA 1:50

FACULDADE DE TECNOLOGIA NOVA PALHOÇA

TRABALHO DE CONCLUSÃO DE CURSO

CURSO DESIGN DE INTERIORES

ORIENTADORA: HERMÍNIA MACHRY

10/07/2014

Rendering model

PERSPECTIVA

[Student: P. Salles]

Rendering model [Student: N. Nascimento]

SEM ESCALA

PERSPECTIVA SEM ESCALA

PRANCHA NUTELLERIA

NICOLE SUIÃN NASCIMENTO

PERSPECTIVA SEM ESCALA

PERSPECTIVA SEM ESCALA

08/25

CO-ORIENTADORA: CLÁUDIA ÂNGELO

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

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T E A C H I N G

HEALTHCARE SERVICES INFRASTRUCTURE UNDERSTANDING THE ROLE OF THE BUILT ENVIRONMENT IN HOSPITALTY SERVICES IN HEALTHCARE SENAC (National Service for Comercial Learning), Sao Paulo, SP, Brazil 2012 - 2013

TEACHING PROCESS (from Macro to Micro)

Seminar, Specialization course in Healthcare Hospitality

FACILITY PLANNING CONCEPTS (site planning, infrastructure systems)

Teacher: Course scope:

Herminia Machry

Teaching Methods:

Interactive lectures, Readings (healthcare design articles) Case study analysis, Floor Plan analysis (flow diagram exercise)

Develop an understanding about the built environment in healthcare facilities and their role in medical technology, maitenance, occupational safety, and environmental management.

Evaluation Methods: Pin-up reviews, peer-evaluation

FLOOR PLAN ANALYSIS (students’ exercise)

FLOWS EXERCISE Students with no design background had to outline different types of flows in floor plans of a multi-level hospitals, following pre-defined scenarios and addressing design decision points as a team.

THE HEALTHCARE SYSTEM (part-to-whole) INTERDEPARTMENTAL RELATIONSHIPS (healthcare flows) IMPACT OF ARCHITECTURE / INTERIOR DESIGN AND HEALTH, SAFETY, AND COMFORT (evidence based decision making)

CASE STUDY ANALYSIS (students’ presentation and paper)

CHEMOTHERAPY SERVICES & BUILT ENVIRONMENT STAFF SUPPORT SERVICES & BUILT ENVIRONMENT

Example from student presentation / paper

Example from student presentation / paper

[Students: V. Sabino, R. Grando]

[Students: L. Chimirra, N. Mecelis]

Students selected topics relating the built environment to hospitality services in healthcare, conducting research on existing evidence and best practices addressing such relationship. Visiting an existing facility was required.

HERMINIA MACHRY . PORTFOLIO

25


HERMINIA MACHRY Ph.D. Candidate, M.Sc., EDAC

CONTACT: Clemson University School of Architecture Architecture + Health Address: 323 Fernow St. Lee Hall 2-105A C l e m s o n U n i v e r s i t y Clemson, SC 29634 Phone: +1 864.650.2339 Email: hmachry@clemson.edu h s m a c h r y @ g m a i l . c o m

Profile for HerminiaMachry

Herminia Machry - Architectural Portfolio: Practice + Research + Teaching  

Internationally-licensed architect and urban planner with 15 years of experience that spans work in architecture firms, universities, and re...

Herminia Machry - Architectural Portfolio: Practice + Research + Teaching  

Internationally-licensed architect and urban planner with 15 years of experience that spans work in architecture firms, universities, and re...

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