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October 2016

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Focus: 

Interiors

N E W E N G L A N D FA C I L I T I E S D E V E L O P M E N T N E W S

October 2016

Dyer Brown Completes Criteo Expansion Cubby seating on 15th floor / photography by Darrin Hunter / page 22

INDUSTRY EXPERT ARTICLES

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19

James E. LaPosta

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Peter J. Pinkerton

Peter Davey

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29

Nancy Greenwald

Inside this Issue: The Art and Science of Integrating AV Technology into Interior Spaces by Amy Holt and Strider Slocum

Dan Perruzzi

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Daniela Maher

43

Cora Visnick

Featuring: page 14

SGA Completes New Infinidat HQ Caldwell & Walsh Completes Entegris Renovation Jet Aviation Raises Beam on Hangar Boylston Properties Opens Watertown Marriott Residence Inn / PROCON GC Atlantic Prefab Completes Work at Masonicare TFMoran Designs Edesia Facility

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Plus: Up-Front, Corporate, Retail & Hospitality, Connecticut, Restoration & Renovation, Healthcare, Sports & Entertainment, Senior/Assisted Living, Philanthropy, Education, National, Northern New England, Awards, People, Calendar, and More...

P.O. Box 7, Pembroke, MA 02359 Change Service Requested

Suzanne Abbott

www.high-profile.com


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www.high-profile.com

October 2016


October 2016

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OUR MISSION

To earn lasting partnerships by designing and building exceptional projects as if they were our own.

PROCONINC.COM 603.623.8811 MIXED-USE | HOSPITALITY | SENIOR LIVING | AVIATION | COMMERCIAL | INDUSTRIAL www.high-profile.com


October 2016

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Cover Story:

Featuring:

Dyer Brown Completes Criteo Expansion................................................. page 22

The Art and Science of Integrating AV Technology into Interior Spaces...... page 23

Cubby seating on 15th floor / photography by Darrin Hunter

Huddle spaces with audiovisual technology at Shawmut Design and Construction / design: CBT Architects / photo ©2016 Robert Benson

Sections:

Focus: Interiors................ 13

Publisher’s Message..................... 6 Corporate.................................. 30 Retail & Hospitality...................... 33 Connecticut................................ 35 Restoration and Renovation.......... 36 Healthcare................................. 37 Sports & Entertainment................. 38

Senior/Assisted Living.................. 39 Philanthropy............................... 40 Education................................... 41 National.................................... 45 Northern New England............... 46 Awards...................................... 47 People....................................... 48 Calendar................................... 50

Email news releases, advertising queries, articles, calendar listings, and announcements, to: editor@high-profile.com. Publishers: Michael Barnes and Kathy Barnes Editors: Ralph and Marion Barnes Business Development Manager: Anastasia Barnes Account Executives: Thomas D’Intinosanto, Mark Kelly Art Director: Yvonne Lauzière, Stark Creative Proofing Editor: Peggy Dostie P.O. Box 7, Pembroke, MA 02359 Express Delivery: 615 School St., Pembroke, MA 02359 Phone: (781) 294-4530 | Fax: (781) 293-5821 | EMail: editor@high-profile.com

603-878-2300 Design/Build Development Construction Management Construction Services

York Community Auditorium York, ME In Progress

Call today and

ask for Lars Traffie

(603) 878-2300

43

www.HutterConstruction.com Hutter Construction Corporation • P.O. Box 257 • New Ipswich, NH 03071

www.high-profile.com

Boylston Properties Opens Watertown Marriott Residence Inn PROCON GC..... page 34

Boylston Properties’ Executives, Watertown Officials and the PROCON team

ADVERTISERS INDEX Abbot Boyle…....................................... 13 ABX…..................................................... 9 American Plumbing & Heating ….......... 2 American Window Film….................... 36 APC Services of New England….......... 13 Atlantic Prefab…................................... 34 Barnes Building…................................. 24 Bergmeyer…...........................................14 BL Companies…................................... 43 Boston Plasterers….................................. 7 Bowdoin Construction…....................... 43 Bowerman….......................................... 38 Brightview Landscape Development…..41 BSAspace…............................................. 5 Building Energy NYC .......................... 48 Caprioli Painting…................................ 43 Copley Wolff Design Group…...............16 Coutourism (IIDA Fashion Show)…......14 Cube 3….................................................14 Cube 3….................................................18 Dietz & Co.…........................................ 40 Donnegan Systems…............................. 36 Dyer Brown …....................................... 12 Existing Conditions…............................ 39 Feldman Land Surveyors…................... 24 Florence Electric….................................11 Genest Omni Block R-29…................... 35 Genest Permeable Paving Stone…........... 5 Gilbane…................................................. 6 Girder Slab…......................................... 52 Great In Counters…................................18 Hampshire Fire Protection …................ 40 Hutter Construction…............................. 4 id3a…......................................................14 Ideal Concrete Block Company…........... 6 IIDA Chapter Partners…....................... 15 IIDA Providence Philanthropy….......... 15 J&M Brown…........................................ 10 J.M. Electrical Company Inc.…............. 23 JCJ Architecture…................................ 32

Jewett Construction…............................ 10 KBE Center Spread…............................ 26 KBE Center Spread…............................ 27 LAB Architects….................................. 22 LandTech Consultants In.….................. 32 LMA NE Regional Conference…......... 49 M & A Architectural............................. 30 Margulies Perruzzi Architects…............16 Marr Scaffolding….................................. 7 Metro Walls…........................................ 12 myCadd….............................................. 38 National Grid…......................................51 NEMCA…............................................. 50 New England Regional Council of Carpenters….......................................... 37 Next Issue…........................................... 46 Norgate ….............................................. 28 Oasis Shower Door …............................21 Patcraft…................................................14 Pro Con…................................................ 3 RBG Inc.….............................................17 Red Thread…......................................... 20 RKB Architects…................................. 40 RPF Environmental…............................. 8 SGA….....................................................14 Shawmut…............................................. 20 Shectman Halperin & Savage…............ 22 SL Chasse…........................................... 33 SLAM…................................................ 29 South Coast Improvement….................. 34 The Associated Construction Co.…...... 29 Topaz….................................................. 25 Total Office….........................................14 United Steel….........................................31 Vidaris…................................................ 19 WBRC…................................................ 42 Wilson Butler Architects…....................14


October 2016

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October 2016

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Publisher’s Message Immersive Visualization at ABX • Microdesk: BIM workflows for architects to get their designs into VR.

• Paracosm: Hand-Held tablet for realitycapture, scanning a space into a 3D VR model. Michael Barnes

G I L B A N E I N T E R I O R S BOSTON

It’s what’s on the inside that counts

Gilbane Building Company | Interiors Group – Boston 10 Channel Center Street, Suite 100, Boston, MA 02210 (617) 478-3300 | www.gilbaneco.com

PAVERS BY IDEAL

“iidane WIRE”, The newsletter for International Interior Design Association New England, recently carried news on the rise of VR (Virtual Reality) in the design industry, noting, “With the ubiquitous presence of Revit in design offices, it only seems natural that design firms are figuring out new and exciting ways to use this technology. The time spent developing Revit models can now be leveraged to create the immersive environments that tell the design story. “While 3D modeling and rendering can result in photorealistic imagery, this pales in comparison with actually feeling like you are standing in a space. VR head mounted displays (HMD) can fool your brain into thinking what you’re seeing is real. This can give the wearer physical sensations of scale and depth in a space that a still image never could.”

• Payette: Pedestrian Bridge in the Vive and the Corner Cave. • Shepley Bulfinch: Simulation of the Harvard Life Lab in the Oculus Rift and the Corner Cave.

• SMMA: Two interactive architectural walkthroughs, experiencing interior and exterior elements, in the HTC Vive.

Earphones and joy sticks can be used in conjunction with the 3D headset.

• TKA Architects: South Street Project and University Project in the Oculus Rift. • Turner Construction: College Lab, Hospital Lobby, Condos, Oculus Rift and Corner Cave.

• Wayfair: AR Interior Designer, arrange virtual furniture in a virtual room by moving physical models on a physical table. Immersive technology Want to try it?

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C A L L 1 - 8 0 0 - 2 4 - I D E A L F O R A P E R M E A B L E LU N C H & L E A R N

www.high-profile.com

ABX, new England’s largest expo for the AEC industry, will offer an opportunity to experience and explore the latest in immersive technologies through ConstructionVR. Directly across from the High-Profile booth in the 11th aisle, for three days, ConstructionVR will run hands-on demonstrations and exhibitions with the help of 14 ground-breaking Boston based companies, who will be there on all three days. They are: • 360 Heroes: 360 videos of construction sites, visible on the GearVR. • Arrowstreet: Interactive architectural walkthrough in the Vive, in the corner cave, and as panospheres in the GearVR, produced with InsiteVR. • Blu Homes: 16 Luxury Prefab Homes in the Oculus Rift.

• Building Conversations: AR app on an iPad for seeing virtual buildings in a real landscape.

• Consigli Construction: Autodesk Maker Space in the GearVR.

• Ver-Tex: Window Treatment Lighting Simulator. Vive, Corner Cave. ConstructionVR

ConstructionVR is led by Immersive Visualization and full-spectrum VR Consultant, Jeffrey Jacobson, Ph.D. Sponsors include: Scalable Display Technologies: They make the foundational software for most high-end multi-projector displays, including the corner cave in the exhibit. The exhibit will be using their software and their high-end projectors. Jeffery Jacobson NVIDIA and Lenovo: These two manufactures make some of the best computer equipment for Virtual Reality and other high-end visualization tools. They have teamed up to provide three powerful computers to drive the high-end exhibits. Register to ABX before October 21 for free admission to the exhibit hall. Register at http://abexpo.com/register


October 2016

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Up-Front Suffolk HQ Expansion Breaks Ground Ceremony Features Virtual Reality

Rendering of Suffolk HQ

Veneer Plaster Plasterers: Venetian Polished Plaster Veneer Plaster Three coatPolished conventional Venetian PlasterPlaster Ornamental Plaster Three coat conventional Plaster Historical Restoration Ornamental Plaster & Preservation E.I.F.S. Historical Restoration & Preservation Portland E.I.F.S. Cement (Stucco) Fireproofi ng Portland Cement (Stucco) Fireproofing Cement Cement Masons: Masons: Flatwork Flatwork Sidewalks Sidewalks Pool Pool Decks Decks Decorative Decorative Concrete Concrete Overlays Overlays Stamped Concrete Stamped Concrete Concrete Concrete Repair Repair & & Restoration Restoration Epoxy, Seamless Epoxy, Seamless and and Composition Composition Flooring Flooring *and *and much much more* more*

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Thunberg President of NHSPE Manchester, NH – Terracon, a NHSPE members, and continue national engineering consulting tracking the New Hampshire firm, announced that Carl W. legislative docket for bills that Thunberg, PE, geotechnical could potentially threaten the department manager, will safe practice of engineering by serve as president of the licensed professional engineers. New Hampshire Society of A member of NHSPE since Professional Engineers (NHSPE) 2012, Thunberg previously for 2016 to 2017. served as vice president and Carl Thunberg Thunberg’s goals as president president-elect. In addition to are to recruit younger members to his role on the NHSPE Board leadership roles within NHSPE, provide of Directors, he is also a member of the excellent continuing education events for American Society of Civil Engineers.

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Installation & Dismantling Services

projects. Total square footage is 106,000sf (38,000sf of addition; 68,000sf existing buildings). The combined new addition and renovation completion date is December 2018. Boston Mayor Martin J. Walsh attended the event, and tried on the goggles for the full 3d VR effect. Also attending were John Fish, Suffolk Chairman and CEO, Angus Leary, Suffolk Northeast President and General Manager and Chris Mayer, Suffolk Chief Innovation Officer, among others. Suffolk is committed to delivering its “build smart” approach to construction management on every project. The company’s project teams provide clients comprehensive planning services, innovative solutions and technologies and proven processes, such as Lean Construction principles and Virtual Design and Construction (VDC), to deliver the most complex building construction projects on schedule and on budget, with minimal risk.

Sub A1Contractors Concrete Cutting A1 Concrete Cutting Angelini Plastering Angelini Plastering Inc. Austin Ornamental Austin Ornamental Inc. BackBay BayConcrete Concrete Back BidgoodAlloc. Associates Bidgood Cavalieri Construction Cape Cod Plastering CenturyConst. Drywall Cavalieri Component Spray Fireproofing Century Drywall Components Spray Fireproofing East Coast Fireproofi ng DFazio & M Construction Concrete East Fireproofing G &Coast C Concrete Construction F.C.F. Concrete H. Carr & SonFloors G & G Plaster & EIFS Island Lath & Plaster H. Carr & Son J.R.J.Lath Construction Island & Plaster J.L. Marshall J.R.J. Construction Liberty Construction John L. Ciman & Son Services LLC M.L. McDonald Co. J.L. Marshall M.L. McDonald Mass AcousticsCo. Inc. Mailoux Bros.Concrete, Construction Marguerite Inc. Mecca Const. Corp. New England Decks New NewEngland EnglandDecks Finish Systems Polcari Plasterworks, Inc. Ricmor Construction, Inc. Ricmor Construction, Inc. S & F Concrete S & F Concrete Silverback Construction Stafford Construction

Engineering · Design · Installation · Dismantle

Roxbury, MA – Suffolk Construction recently hosted a groundbreaking ceremony for a new 38,000sf addition and complete interior renovation of its headquarters at 65 Allerton Street in Roxbury. In lieu of a traditional groundbreaking ceremony with chrome shovels and dirt, the event featured innovative virtual reality technologies that imitated the groundbreaking ritual and provided a virtual model rendering of the project. The expanded headquarters will include collaborative workspaces, an amphitheater, a new employee cafeteria, fitness and wellness center, second-floor terrace, and an outdoor basketball court. It will also feature an Innovation Lab where new and existing technologies will be tested and implemented on Suffolk projects. Media attending this event had an opportunity to demo the virtual groundbreaking technology, and hear about Suffolk’s “build smart” approach and the innovative technologies and processes used to manage construction

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High-Profile: Up-Front

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October 2016

LMA New England to Host 2016 Regional Conference in Boston The Legal Marketing Association’s (LMA) New England Chapter will host its 2016 Regional Conference on November 14-15 at the Hyatt Regency in Boston. Please join colleagues from LMA as we examine what the future may hold for legal marketers and business development professionals from law firms of all sizes by examining “Law Firms of the Future: Navigating for Success.” This regional Gold Sponsor: conference isn’t just for law firms, though. Join us to learn how to drive innovation and spark conversation that inspires meaningful, client-driven change within

ents are saying, what innovative law firms are doing, and how legal marketers can become the innovation architects within their firms.

The schedule BOSTON for Tuesday, November NOVEMBER 14-15, 2016 • HYATT REGENCY, 15 has an impressive array of topics

 ffective Teaming: How BD E Managers and Specialists Collaborate to Provide Excellent Customer Service.

 avigating Unconscious Bias: N Potential Impact and Real World Strategy.

 ositive Disruption: Reimagining P the Client Development Function in #LMANE16 Transformational Times.

to choose from, including: •

 arnessing Predictive Analytics to H Drive Client Growth and Retention.

Join Us!

T he Vital Role of Marketing in Keynote Speaker: Succession Planning. Don’t miss out on LMA New England’s 2016 most important and popular event of • The Future of CRM —and the CRM Partner, Managing the year. The early-bird rate is available of the Future. Akina until October 14, and a discounted rate is available for participants interested in • Natural Born Sellers. attending Monday’s keynote presentation session only. A full registration includes • The Accountability Conundrum: all conference materials and access to Getting Lawyers Engaged in BD general sessions, networking facilitation, and CRM for Better ROI. breakfasts, luncheons, receptions, and breaks. For more information or to register, • Mindfulness in the Workplace. please visit https://lmaneconference.com/ or follow LMA New England on Twitter • How Marketing Departments Are @LMA_NE. Devoting More Resources to Legal LMA is a community that brings Project Management. together all types of industry specialists • Shades of Gray: Navigating the from firms of all sizes. Consultants and Ambiguous World of Marketing, vendors, lawyers, and marketers from Communications and Business other professions can connect and share Development in Law Firms. their collective knowledge. •

for the

Deb Knupp

LMA New England Regional Conference lmaneconference.com

Deb Knupp

your professional services firm and motivates staff to be ahead of the curve in preparation for the future. The conference kicks off Monday, November 14 at 5 p.m. with keynote speaker Deb Knupp, managing partner at Akina. She will present “GreatLaw: Leadership in Innovation for the Next Decade of Opportunity.” GreatLaw is the place where

the most profitable clients want to buy, the most talented people want to work, and the most inspired leaders want to serve a bigger purpose in their communities and families. Innovation is required to access GreatLaw. Innovation in leadership, client experience, business models, jobs and roles, technology, and new products/ services. This session will share the Law2023 principles and will provide concrete insight and tactics for what cli-

ASM Fall Member Mixer Rocks

ASM members networking

ASM members and guests enjoyed a night out at the legendary Hard Rock Café in Boston for an evening of mingling, networking, and fun!!! Surprise guests included impersonators, Robin Williams, Norm and Carla from Cheers to keep the mood light for a rocking good time! The next ASM event will be a meet and greet with some of the state’s leading general contractors and construction managers. Company VPs, purchasing managers, estimators, and project executives from over 20 firms will be on hand to answer

www.high-profile.com

Speaker introduces Robin Williams

questions, explain company protocols, and highlight upcoming projects. The late afternoon event is scheduled for Tuesday, November 1 at the Sheraton Framingham.


October 2016

High-Profile: Up-Front

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NOV. 15-17 BCEC, BOSTON

Peter Vanderwarker Architectural Photographer

10-time show attendee RenĂŠe Loth Editor, ArchitectureBoston Magazine

7-time show attendee

ONE INDUSTRY. MANY PARTNERS. Register before October 21 for free entry to the show floor! ABX connects architects, engineers, builders, contractors, developers, project managers, landscape designers, manufacturers, and other AEC professionals. ABX is the Northeast’s largest building industry conference and tradeshow.

abexpo.com

www.high-profile.com

ABX16_HighProfile_Due 09.22.16 (10x13.125)


High-Profile: Up-Front

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October 2016

Cube 3 Underway on Three Projects Boston – Recently, the BRA board approved Northeastern’s new residence hall project that will serve as a vertical landmark to its campus and will act as beacon for orientation on campus. CUBE 3 Studio is the architect, and is leading the design of the project, which is currently in the design development phase. Composed of three different heights: a low-rise portion of eight stories on Columbus Avenue, a mid-rise portion of 16 stories on Coventry Street and a high-rise portion of 20 stories in the middle of the block on Burke Street, the building is designed to slowly rise above adjacent buildings, with sensitivity to the surrounding neighborhoods. The mid-rise and high-rise parts are connected by a glazed narrow bridge, connecting these two parts together and unifying the design. The Cube 3 team also worked with Hitachi, at 610 Lincoln Street in Waltham, to create fresh and new spaces with some unique feature walls and design, while still creating cohesiveness between contiguous floors in the building. Since these particular spaces will be used by marketing, sales, and SETO, flexibility was designed into the space to accommodate 99 workstations and a few collaborative areas that can later be turned into workstations as the company grows.

Electrical Construction

Fire Alarm

(l-r) Northeastern University – Boston, MA, Hitachi – Waltham, MA, and Telford 180 – Boston, MA NEU & Telford: CUBE 3 Studio Copyright / Hitachi: Gregg Shuppe Photography

Renovations to Hitachi consisted of two phases: 5,000sf on the first floor in phase 1 and 25,000sf on the second floor in phase II. Cube 3 also strived to maintain a design that would speak to its brand aesthetic. As the client gateway, two feature walls were created in the reception area; one behind the reception desk and the other behind the seating area. A Hitachi “bright red” was incorporated throughout the reception

Special Projects

along with different shades of gray to create a crisp and contemporary design. CUBE 3 Studio also created a fun feature wall along the main hallway leading to the café area. In addition, Cube 3 recently broke ground on Telford 180, an 85-unit condominium building overlooking the Charles River. CUBE 3 Studio was the architect and led both of the interior and exterior design of project. The team also played a key role in

coordination during the construction process. The six-story building offers onsite amenities, is surrounded by green space, and is connected by a pedestrian footbridge to a public park and the Charles River waterfront. Telford 180 is now under construction, with an anticipated completion date of early fall 2017. The building is designed to incorporate a variety of materials such as woods and metals, producing a contemporary design aesthetic.

Tel-Data/Security Systems

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Museum of Fine Arts Boston, Massachusetts

Member of

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Become a Jewett Team Member! We’re Currently Looking for Professional and Success-Driven Construction Project Managers and Superintendents.


High-Profile: Up-Front

October 2016

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WBRC’s Symposium a Success

Keeping You Connected And Secure (l-r) Jim Cavagnaro, facilities director, Cary Medical Center, Caribou; Stephen Sanderson, president, APEX Engineering, Inc., Portland; Adam Leonard, PE, senior project manager, RDK Engineers, Andover, Mass.; Jocelyn Boothe, AIA, Architect, WBRC Architects Engineers, Portland, and Shawn Anderson, COO, Cary Medical Center, Caribou

South Portland, ME – WBRC’s Compass Healthcare Facilities symposium recently featured healthcare futurist, technology innovator, surgeon, and TedX speaker Rafael Grossmann MD, FACS for the keynote address sponsored by Siemens and Cianbro. The one-day educational event was free to healthcare facilities directors and C-suite executives, bringing together top healthcare and facilities speakers to more attendees representing more facilities than any previous Compass event. Each year a theme is established for the symposium that is appropriate to the current state of the nation’s healthcare industry. Some examples of previous years were: “Doing More with Less,” focused on addressing facilities’ issues on smaller budgets; “Disaster Preparedness,” readying facilities for both man-made and natural disasters; “Adapting to Change,” centered on the Affordable Care Act and its impact; and “Surviving the Silver Tsunami,” relating to the aging of both patients and caregivers. WBRC’s Healthcare Studio founded Compass in 2011 as an outreach to healthcare facility clients. This was the

Leading the industry in advanced building technology services:

Rafael Grossmann, MD

second year that the Maine Healthcare Engineers’ Society was an official part of Compass and the first year at the Portland Marriott Sable Oaks. Having continually grown in numbers and enthusiasm every year, plans are already underway to solidify the theme for next year’s Compass.

• • • • • • • •

Access Control Audio/Visual Building Automation Design/Installation Fiber Optic Intrusion Detection Systems Video Surveillance Voice & Data

BISNOW On Higher Ed Boston - BISNOW will host “Boston Higher Ed & Student Housing, New Dogs for America’s Great Student Population” on October 20. The speakers will include Jay Doherty, CEO, Cabot, Cabot & Forbes; L. Jeff Jones, principal, Capstone Development Partners; Marc Robillard, executive director, Boston University; Margaret Ann Ings, AVP, government & community relations, Emerson College; Patricia Filippone, executive director,

UMass Building Authority; Mike Davis, president, Bergmeyer; Colleen Arria, senior associate, Stantec; Jack Callahan, Partner, CohnReznick; Clay Frost, director, Wearsafe; and Scott Aquilina, principal, Bruner/Cott Architects. More speakers may be announced. The Breakfast & Networking is scheduled for 7:30 AM - 8:30 AM with panelists heard 8:30 AM - 10:00 AM and networking to follow. Registration: eventregistration@bisnow.com

www.kaydonit.com 290 Pine Street, Canton, MA • (781) 728-4100 • sales@kaydonit.com www.high-profile.com


High-Profile: Up-Front

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October 2016

Boyde’s Crossing Breaks Ground Culture. Driven. Design

(l-r) Robert Bullock, Jr., Rep. Shawn Dooley, Scott Bugbee, Sen. Richard Ross, Scott LaMontagne, Danielle Rochefort, Bisher Hashem, Eoghan Kelley, Jack Hathaway, and Ray Goff

DYER BROWN ARCHITECTS

dyerbrown.com

49 HANCOCK STREET MANCHESTER, NH 03101 603.668.2648 I METROWALLS.NET

Norfolk, MA – On September 7, public officials and community members participated in the official groundbreaking of Boyde’s Crossing, Norfolk’s historic new environmentally sensitive pocket community. Located at 108 Main Street, the new community is one of the first pocket neighborhoods to emerge in the Boston area. These communities have been popular on the West Coast for the past decade, and the movement is gravitating to the East Coast. Among the public officials to lend a hand at the official groundbreaking and ribbon cutting were Robert Bullock, Jr., building commissioner; State Representative Shawn Dooley; Scott Bugbee, selectman; State Senator Richard Ross; Scott LaMontagne, project manager; Danielle Rochefort, realtor, Berskshire Hathaway Page Realty; Bisher Hashem, general manager, Stonebridge Homes, Inc.; Eoghan Kelley, general manager, Stonebridge Homes, Inc.; Jack Hathaway, town administrator; and Ray Goff, town planner.

Rep. Shawn Dooley and Sen. Richard Ross present proclamations to Bisher Hashem

Boyde’s Crossing is a thoughtfully designed neighborhood of sustainable homes promoting a healthy, comfortable lifestyle and a strong sense of community. Its emphasis on environmental stewardship appeals to everyone from young professionals to empty nesters looking to reduce their carbon footprint while at the same time being part of a larger community. The project is financed by Mechanics Cooperative Bank. Occupancy is scheduled for next spring.

UI Breaks Ground Designed by SLAM and OPN Architects

Saint Anselm College

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Rendering of University of Iowa College of Pharmacy / photo by The S/L/A/M Collaborative

YOUR CHOICE FOR COMMERCIAL FRAMING AND DRYWALL SERVICES

Iowa City, Iowa – The University of Iowa’s College of Pharmacy recently celebrated the groundbreaking of the college’s first new building in a decade. The new state-of-the-art building is designed by The S/L/A/M Collaborative (SLAM) and OPN Architects.

With a scheduled completion date in 2019, the new $96.3 million, 210,000sf facility will provide optimal spaces to advance pharmaceutical sciences and educate future pharmacists — ultimately impacting healthcare across Iowa and around the world.


October 2016

13

Focus: Interiors Trends in Corporate Interiors: View from the Inside

by Suzanne Abbott

Completing more than 1 million sf per year in corporate interior fit-outs, Gilbane has the advantage of surveying a variety of projects with varying levels of trends and innovation. Open workspace with added privacy continues to trend among larger firms. Gone are the days of staring straight at a co-worker across from you or the dreaded box cubicle of isolation. There are many new options for defining these open spaces, with custom erase boards, mobile presentation screens, and storage walls. Firms want employees to be more collaborative while having the option to work privately, as well as the ability to change the function of spaces to adapt to future changes. Flexibility in workplace design and convertible spaces is a focus. Furniture vendors are offering modular furniture

Brand installation at Newmark Grubb / rendering courtesy of Visnick & Caulfield.

pieces that can be moved easily to reconfigure space. Examples include multipurpose furniture including file cabinets that are mobile and serve as seating, swivel chairs, convertible ergonomic desks, etc. Along with the theme of flexibility and convertible work space, there is an emphasis on collaborative work spaces. Having seen many reputable studies where faceto-face interaction among employees is the most productive, designers are creating spaces that encourage instances of chance

encounters and unplanned interactions. Office trends include restaurant-style social and working spaces, including lounge areas with comfortable seating for collaborative sessions, and hub break-out spaces for team meetings. Offering employees the ability to move throughout office spaces during the day and choose how and where they work is vital. Designers are incorporating hoteling and bench desk configurations that are not designated for a designated

employee, therefore offering the opportunity for more social interactions, as well as mobility to relocate to different working spaces. Additionally, this results in decreased footprint and more efficient utilization of real estate. To improve employee retention, a focus on wellness, employee satisfaction, and building community through fun, recreational space is a priority. The inclusion of slides, play areas, and sports activities in nontraditional designs increases employee productivity, satisfaction, and retention and supports recruitment. Another trend making a comeback is the integration of full-service kitchens. More firms are opting to include installation of large kitchens to encourage employees to cook or bring their lunches and eat in the common kitchen area. Workplace comfort is a huge driver in employee efficiency with a health, wellness, and ergonomic trend to offer break/relaxation space within the office. These include wellness rooms such as meditation or napping rooms, in addition to private mothers’ rooms. Designers and furniture vendors are offering chairs that continued to page 47

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The following are IIDA NE members that helped sponsor this special feature. Advertisement - 11.11.15.ai 1 11/11/2015 11:40:56 AM

October 2016

A Letter from the 2016 President of IIDA New England

by Paul Lewandowski

tecture

interiors

ning your vision

mic corporate ntial fitness & sports lity healthcare

p l a nni ng

© Copyright Jacob Sharp Photography

www.cube3studio.com

IIDA, the International Interior Design Association, is a network of more than 15,000 members in over 50 countries. Our New England chapter of almost 600 members is excited to be celebrating design and collaboration. These are topics near and dear to my heart, and as president I am excited by what I see our amazing members doing. Our passion is thinking about space, how it can serve all our needs and make our lives better. Our annual fashion show on October 20 is more than just a celebration of fashion manifest in alternative materials; it is an opportunity for interior designers to work together in new and exciting ways, collaborating and learning from each other. The 25 teams of professional designers, educators, and students will design and create up to four runway looks from materials like carpeting, vinyl flooring, upholstery fabric, and ceramic tile. The results are always amazing, but the stories that make me the happiest are about how much fun people had and how innovative their ideas are. I am really proud to be a part of this organization. We also celebrate how interior design can make our world a better place at our annual design awards gala. As an annual review of the best projects throughout

New England, we recognize the bestdesigned spaces for working, healing, and living. Amazing design is happening all around us; sometimes we don’t even notice it, but it does impact our lives in significant ways. We enjoy shining a light on the best of the best in New England each year. Our Philanthropy Committee is also hard at work helping the community through programs like “Cradles to Crayons,” providing essential items to children living in homeless or low-income situations and supporting Art in Giving, a unique program that combines childhood cancer researchers with the creativity of artists.

Good design is good business. As an organization that champions good design and collaboration across all the amazing parts of our society, IIDA New England is working to ensure our success. Thank you to all of our members, collaborators, mentors, supporters, and clients. Together we are working to bring better design to our community. Paul Lewandowski IIDA AIA is a design principal at Lavallee Brensinger Architects and the 2016 president, IIDA New England.

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Become a Member The International Interior Design Association (IIDA) works to advance the value of interior design and its practitioners as well as to cultivate leadership within the profession. IIDA has more than 12,000 members in nine specialty forums in 30 chapters around the world committed to enhancing the quality of life through excellence in interior design and advancing interior design through knowledge. By becoming a member you are making the decision to be an informed member of the design community. As a member of IIDA you are able to participate in two of eight specialty forums. Forums are unique to IIDA and allow the association to target your needs as a member and encourage professional development through each of IIDA’s forums. Visit www.iidane.org/membership for more details.

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Board of Directors 2016-2017 Immediate Past President Corinne Barthelemy, IIDA, LEED AP Tsoi Kobus & Associates President Paul Lewandowski, IIDA AIA LEED AP NCARB LAVALLEE | BRENSINGER Architects President Elect Matthew Hyatt, AIA, IIDA, LEED AP BD+C Bergmeyer Associates, Inc. Vice President of Communications Brittany Kane, Associate IIDA Vice President of Membership Heather Hatfield, Industry IIDA Global Total Offcie Vice President of Chapter Events Holyn Nickerson, Industry IIDA Global Total Office Vice President of Professional Development Gable Clarke, IIDA Spagnolo Gisness & Associates Inc Vice President of City Centers Steven Wallace, Industry IIDA Shaw Dealer Group Vice President of Advocacy Aimee Schefano, IIDA Symmes Maini & McKee Associates Vice President of Sponsorship Andrea Coan, IIDA Knoll Vice President of Student Affairs Amanda Vicari, IIDA Spagnolo Gisness & Associates Inc Director of Philanthropy Stefanie Comeau, IIDA CBT Architects Hartford/New Haven, CT City Center Director Catherine Moore, Industry IIDA Halex Corporation Providence, RI City Center Director Meaghan Kennedy, Associate IIDA LLB Architects Chapter Administrator Jessica A. Bartram, CMP

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October 2016

MIT Celebrates STL9 Grand Opening Newton, MA – MIT’s Sam Tak Lee Building 9 is no stranger to the world of architecture, planning, and design: The School of Architecture and Planning, the Department of Urban Studies and Planning, and the Center for Real Estate are all housed within the building. It’s also where the new Real Estate

Sam Tak Lee 4th floor classroom for the Center for Urban Planning / photos by Justin Knight Photography

(l-r) Lisa Wexler, President – Elaine Construction Company, Inc. Eran Ben-Joseph, Professor and Head of the Department of Urban Studies and Planning at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Jan Burke, Program Manager, CRSP – MIT, Julie Azzianaro, Project Coordinator – MIT

Entrepreneurship Lab is now housed. This new program and the comprehensive renovations, window replacement, and new systems upgrade, were funded in part by Sam Tak Lee’s $118 million donation. Elaine Construction was hired to partner with Utile of Boston and the MIT Team to put a fresh face on Building 9. The renovations, which were carried out in just 16 weeks over the course of the summer,

2nd floor breakout area for the Center for Urban Planning

included removal and replacement of over 83 windows, the relocation of all building systems from the basement to the rooftop, the renovation of floor 2, and partial renovation of floors 3 and 4 to support

evolving departmental programs. “Elaine Construction was thrilled to reunite with MIT and Utile for this significant fast-track summer renovation,” said Lisa Wexler, Elaine Construction president.

Sam Tak Lee addresses students at MIT’s grand opening of STL9

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Antinozzi Completes Koskoff Koskoff & Bieder Office

Interior lobby and reception Area / © Barry A. Hyman

Bridgeport, CT – Antinozzi Associates recently completed Koskoff Koskoff & Bieder’s new office space in Bridgeport. In 2014, Joshua Koskoff, a third generation Koskoff, and Jim Horwitz, managing attorney, commissioned Antinozzi Associates to design a 21,300sf office space that reflects its changing office culture. The law firm occupies the entire fifth floor, and 3,300sf of the sixth floor, at 350 Fairfield Avenue. Built in the 1900’s, the existing concrete slab floors

and mushroom capped columns became the ideal structure for a partially open ceiling concept. Taking advantage of the old structure, the design of the newly renovated floors provides a warm, inviting, and open office interior. The original space had offices located along the perimeter with solid walls and doors which inhibited natural light into the rest of the office space. The walls were replaced with continuous butt-glazed walls with a low wall to hide the backs

Rec room / © Barry A. Hyman

of chairs and other furniture. A wood wainscot was applied to the low wall to provide the desired warmth. A private aisle was created to access all of the files needed by the staff at the core, and a common aisle was incorporated for the attorneys and their visitors at the glass office walls. These two aisles are separated by workstations of the administrative assistants. The elevator lobby has a timeless and inviting composition – a space that can change with the times and responds to the

business now and in the future. The lobby features a monitor recessed in a wood grille surround to once again introduce the warmth desired. A combination of finished and reclaimed wood was then used throughout the open office to tie in the entrance lobby with the remainder of the space. To create an ever-changing first experience when entering the office, three large glass panels with film applied to the back can be easily replaced throughout the different stages of the firm.

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October 2016

Corporate Art Group Designs District Oasis Opens in Peabody

The district inspiration board

Providence, RI – Corporate Art Group, Inc. recently began the design of The District Restaurant. The 3,000sf historic building is located in the heart of the Providence Jewelry District. It will accommodate at least 60 persons, featuring a brick oven, two bars, and a private dining/event space located on the second floor. The scope of work included the selection of paint colors, flooring, tile, cabinetry, custom bar top/finishes, bar seating and upholstery, signage, tables, lighting fixtures, ceiling design, art and wall decor, greenery, menu presentation, and uniforms. Corporate Art Group’s designer Alisha Capobianco used the architectural influences of local factories in the 18th and 19th century to incorporate brick, concrete, and exposed overhead High_Profile - Advertisement - 11.11.15.ai 1 11/11/2015 beams into the restaurants interior and exterior design.

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Oasis Shower Doors Showroom in Peabody, MA

The district design

The art and decor will be themed with local historic imagery, vintage mirrors, and jewelry accents. Pariseault Builders of Warwick, R.I. also are working on the historical restoration and preservation while still meeting modern building standards. 11:40:56 AM The District Restaurant is expected to open this November.

interio rs

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Peabody, MA – Oasis Shower Doors, New England’s largest fabricator of custom frameless shower enclosures and specialty glass, has opened a new showroom to better serve Boston and the North Shore. The New Showroom is located at 47 Newbury Street in Peabody, on Rt. 1 and exit 44 off of Rt. 95. The showroom, which shares a building with Design Group 47 and Studio Becker, will feature Oasis signature products including frameless glass shower enclosures, steam units and designer sliding enclosures, as well as a large selection of specialty glass. Owner, Tom Daly, is excited about the company’s latest expansion and is looking forward to better serving Boston area architects, builders and home owners. “We

Oasis Shower Doors Showroom in Peabody, MA

invite everyone in the industry to visit our new showroom. We have come a long way in the past 20 years from a single shop in Western Mass to four regional showrooms and multiple fabrication facilities across New England. Our showrooms speak for themselves…once people experience the quality and service we offer, nothing else compares to Oasis for safety, integrity, longevity and elegance.”


High-Profile Focus: Interiors

October 2016

Member

19

A Catalyst for Creativity:

JCJ Architecture Makes Coltsville National Historical Park its New Home and low-tech, are close at hand. With more than a dozen different settings, the singlelevel space supports generational and working style differences by providing a blend of spatial experiences and options. Studio workstations are clustered in teams of four, and each offers sit-stand control, giving individuals a choice over their physical activity level. Conference

by James E. LaPosta

Earlier this year, JCJ Architecture set out to find a new location for its Hartford, Connecticut studio — one that would enhance teamwork, promote serendipitous encounters, and offer a variety of spaces to support individual work styles and diverse project needs. The former Colt Armory, a historic factory complex built before the Civil War era, provided the perfect opportunity to create an agile workplace within the framework of a rich and textured industrial landmark that promotes collaboration, productivity, and brand expression. After a fire destroyed a portion of the Colt Fire Arms complex in 1865, Elizabeth Colt rebuilt the factory and operations founded by her husband. Located along the Connecticut River and just south of Downtown Hartford, the building was a marvel for its time. With its iconic blue onion dome, 3-foot thick masonry walls,

Entry

and long, narrow shop floors, the Colt East Armory was a center of 19th century U.S. industrial innovation. The very characteristics that made the Colt Armory a highly successful manufacturing hub for 125 years — high ceilings, abundant daylight, and an open floor plan — offered the raw material to support a creative enterprise of the 21st century. In the same way that Colt’s shop floor constantly adapted to new industrial technologies, JCJ’s workplace is designed to respond to the ever-changing demands of a global marketplace. Within the shell of the historic structure is now a blended and modern workspace that supports the firm as it celebrates its 80th

year in practice. A deep respect for the history of the East Armory is evident, with the cast iron and brick structure of the original building fully exposed. The tension between new elements and the patina of age creates an innovation-inspiring environment, complete with a lab for the testing, development, and production of new ideas. Ultimately, celebrating original architectural elements and seamlessly incorporating them with contemporary finishes and technologies has enriched JCJ’s employee experience. Project teams have a workplace that can be adapted at a moment’s notice and an environment where tools, both high-

Studio

rooms, select private offices, informal team areas, and high-top counters are located throughout the main studio with technologies that support collaboration with colleagues, both locally and across the nation. Lowering barriers to encourage chance encounters and providing blended spatial experiences for a multigenerational workforce factored heavily into JCJ’s overall design. “The Assembly” serves as continued to page 21

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October 2016

Colantonio Restores JP Library

View from South Street

A fundamental shift has occurred in our world and the ways we work, and it’s one that has had a profound impact on the places and spaces where we work. For progressive organizations, the places people work have never been more vital. That’s because organizations rely on people and people need place. A place that helps them connect – with others, information and the culture of their organization. It’s time for a workplace that can help ignite their potential. Let’s unlock the human promise in every company. RED-THREAD.COM

Jamaica Plain, MA – Colantonio Inc. is currently restoring the historic Jamaica Plain Branch Library, the oldest and busiest branch of the Boston Public Library. The 1911 building, which sits on the corner of South and Sedgwick streets, had its last renovation in 1936. The firm has removed, repaired, and reinstalled the original, single-pane windows, the massive oak front door, the exterior steel railings, and sections of the slate roofing. They have also restored the existing ceramic tile flooring. The architect for the project is Utile Design of Boston. Current work focuses on the glassenclosed, 2,500sf addition that houses the new main entry, community meeting spaces, workrooms, a makerspace, and a reading terrace. The upper section and lettering of the curtainwall is made of fritted glass, which is covered with a

2,500sf glass enclosure

ceramic-coated color digital print that helps control solar heat gain and glare. The addition also features polished slab flooring. Upgrades, including new restrooms, mechanical systems, finishes, and exterior landscaping, are nearing completion. The project is scheduled to wrap up in November, nearly three months ahead of schedule.

SCI to Start Four Projects at MIT

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Cambridge, MA – South Coast Improvement Company (SCI) announced the start of four new projects on the Massachusetts Institute of Technology campus. These projects consist of facility upgrades that will have a significant impact not only on the students and faculty, but on the institution as a whole. The projects consist of two specialized laboratories, office spaces, and the main campus bookstore. Building 46 at the Brain and Cognitive Sciences Complex is the largest neuroscience center in the world. It is LEED Silver-certified. SCI will be reconfiguring existing office space to accommodate a greater number of offices. This begins with the installment of new walls and includes all of the finishes that will keep the style, functionality, and LEED certification of the building intact. South Coast will also be constructing the Marelli Lab to serve the Civil and Environmental Engineering Department. A conference room will be renovated as a wet lab to satisfy unique requirements for research conduction and include highly

specialized systems and equipment. The project is expected to be complete by late fall. Additionally, SCI will reconfigure a large storage space into a specialized holding room at the McGovern Institute for Brain Research at MIT. This sensitive work environment requires that all personnel pass through the existing and operational laboratory space to reach the construction area. The MIT Press Bookstore is a fasttrack full-tenant fit-out of a 2,500sf building to where the current bookstore will relocate.


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October 2016

SGA Completes New Infinidat HQ

21

Glass

Innovation

Beyond the Bath

Infinidat’s new U.S. headquarters

Waltham, MA – SGA, a full-service architectural, planning, interior design, virtual design and construction, and branded environments firm with offices in Boston and New York, announces completion of Infinidat’s new U.S. headquarters at 10 CityPoint in Waltham. SGA designed the top-floor office of Infinidat, a technological pioneer and industry leader in data storage. The office concept and design reflect Infinidat’s highpowered, high-performance product, with technology-driven features and trademark efficiency with space. Upon arrival, a client zone immediately showcases Infinidat’s feature data center, while a real-time entry sequence livestreams a projection of the firm’s data usage (in true Matrix style) and a wall displays the company’s multitude of patents in playful, eye-catching fashion. A gallery space features sculptural

letters that activate the brand and extend the exterior presence, and the space’s front desk is even designed in the style of the company’s signature data storage project, the InfiniBox. Finishes for the office were selected to evoke the idea of an efficient data stream, immersing guests, clients, and employees in a cutting-edge environment throughout. To enable employee communication and collaboration (and to attract and retain talent), SGA designed a technically driven, open, and modern office environment designed for ease of use, featuring plug-and-play, technologydriven meeting rooms, glass office fronts, and plenty of transparent light. The office also includes a café space, billiards room, and roof deck. The office has been honored with the 2016 Boston Properties University “Innovation in Design” Award.

Award Winning Shower Enclosures Specialty Interior Glass

A Catalyst for Creativity continued from page 19 the heart of the studio, providing a highly flexible and energetic crossroads with an ever-present buzz of new ideas. Directly off of the main entry, The Assembly blurs the boundaries between work and social activities as it offers pin-up space, casual seating, café tables, and booths for either group work or individual activity. A deep connection to the local community is a critical part of JCJ Architecture’s mission, and The Assembly has allowed the firm to welcome the community into the studio for both public and professional events. After becoming one of the first firms in the nation to have provisionally WELL building accredited professionals last year, it was particularly important to JCJ that its new studio positively impact employees’ health and wellness through the physical environment. A combination of physical improvements and operational policies that support employee productivity and overall wellness have been incorporated, including the many choices of work setting, a living wall, improved air and water quality, and bicycles for local errands. As a result of these efforts, the studio is expected to be

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one of the first in New England to receive a WELL Building certification as well as achieve LEED-CI Silver status. James E. LaPosta Jr., FAIA, is JCJ Architecture’s chief architectural officer.

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Member

October 2016

Dyer Brown Completes Criteo Expansion

Cubby seating on 15th floor / Credit for all images: Darrin Hunter

Lounge area with electric fireplace

Boston – Criteo, an international technology company that focuses on digital performance advertising, engaged Dyer Brown Architects to relocate and design its new space at 60 State Street. Beginning in January 2015, Dyer Brown designed the relocation of Criteo’s existing team into an expansive 25,000sf on the 14th floor of 60 State Street in downtown Boston. The following year, Dyer Brown was re-engaged to design its

second floor build-out on the building’s 15th floor, adding another 25,000sf to accommodate the firm’s continuous growth. The open office layout on the 14th floor consists of a mix of high and low workstations to accommodate 175 employees, conference rooms, a phone room, a mothers’ room, large pantry area, and lounges throughout the workstation areas. The collaborative, connected office environment offers sweeping views of

Boston Harbor and provides employees with a variety of workstation styles from which to choose depending on preference. Fully equipped with AV and data capabilities, conference/collaboration rooms are located along the perimeter wall and are enclosed with full floorto-ceiling glass walls to allow light to penetrate the space. Exposed ceilings and polished concrete floors add a raw, industrial element to the spacious pantry

lounge/employee recreational area, while an original hand-painted wall mural by a Criteo employee energizes the otherwise monochromatic office with a burst of color. The new floor includes an additional 136 workstations (with the ability to add another 36 stations at a future date), conference rooms, a scrum area, a 32-seat training room, a nap room, storage, collabcontinued to page 44

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23

The Art and Science of Integrating AV Technology into Interior Spaces conference table and associated audiovisual technology. The client and project partners were then invited to a mockup in our AV Lab to see how the microphones, cable management, and touch-panel interface would integrate into the table so they could experience it and make adjustments before installation. Amy Holt

Maintaining a Design Aesthetic

Strider Slocum

by Amy Holt and Strider Slocum As with all good design, a successful implementation begins with a tailored strategy built around the organization’s unique business, culture, and work process. Spending time upfront with both leadership and employees lays the foundation for a workplace that is a key asset in supporting the organization’s vision and goals. When planning the integration of AV technology into interior space, there are several important considerations. Developing a Consistent User Experience

Generally, everyone agrees that they want an easy-to-use system. A key consideration, however, is that each application, regardless of the size or functionality, should have a common

Huddle spaces with audiovisual technology at Shawmut Design and Construction / design: CBT Architects / photo ©2016 Robert Benson

user experience. The visual interface, graphics, layout, and terminology should follow a consistent design so an end user can navigate all systems, in any room, proficiently. Given the importance of the technology’s appearance and functionality, a best

practice is to give customers the opportunity to visualize how the technology will be integrated. At Red Thread, we utilize our AV Laboratory to prebuild and test our systems before coming onsite. On a recent project, our furniture and AV design teams specified and ordered the

Clients, architects, and designers generally prefer to conceal the AV technology within the architectural details. In environments with audio- and videoconferencing, tabletop microphones are ideal for audio pickup. However, selecting ceiling microphones can provide the audio performance required without impacting the table design. Additionally, they can be specified in a color that allows them to blend into the ceiling. Many organizations invest in beautifully designed boardroom tables but often forget to incorporate access to technology, power, and data into the design. Working with the custom furniture manufacturer, we recommend codesigning the cable management solution to support the design and functional intent. Together, we can customize the size of the cable passages, determine the number, type, continued to page 45

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Member

October 2016

The Changing Workplace: Choice is the New Trend that support every kind of employee, their job function, and preference for comfort, from touch down spaces for remote workers coming into the office a couple of days a week to colocation rooms for cross-disciplinary projects. As employees team with each other in new ways, assigned seating may be a hindrance to collaboration. Informal and comfortable spaces are serving the purpose.

by Peter J. Pinkerton

The typical office workplace has been changing for decades, and most rapidly in the last 10 years. Cubical “farms” of the 1980s are disappearing. Workstation panel heights are coming down or vanishing altogether. “Free address workplace” is the new catchphrase for the modern workplace, and the old way of calculating real estate square footage per employee no longer applies. Choice in the work environment is the new trend, and here’s why Studies show that, on average, only 50% of work seats in an office environment are occupied at any given time. Space utilization studies indicate the same trend: Companies are paying rent on consistently unused space. Clearly, how we work is affecting how much time we spend in the office chair. Increased communication with mobile devices and 24×7 accessibility allow people to work anywhere. Remote working and flex-

Open Offices Provide Inherent Flexibility and Choice — for Employees and Facility Managers

Harriman’s Portland office location / photography by David Lamb

time hours are common, and in some industries, expected. We have learned that innovation is a team effort that requires collaborative and inspiring workspace, not solitary time at a desk. Flexible work practices are driving this trend toward choice in the work environment. According to studies conducted by Margaret Gilchrist Serrato, a workplace strategist at Herman Miller, “Innovation occurs when you support a variety of work styles and activities and increase informal interactions.” In other

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words, companies can foster creativity and innovation by providing an office with less “me” space and more “we” space. So what does a flexible, choice-driven work environment look like? Today, Your Workspace is the Office

The minute you enter your company’s office, you are in your workspace. Come in and find your spot for the day: Sit at a desk if you want, or claim a huddle space or lounge chair if you prefer. Companies are creating flexible work environments

Remove the high-walled workstations and you’ll find a brighter space with natural light and opportunities for people to see each other. Visibility fosters communication and collaboration, and access to daylight has proven wellness benefits. An open office environment with a variety of common spaces should serve different employee work styles; limiting foot traffic in heads-down work areas ensures fewer disruptions. For the facility manager, an open plan office allows an organization to change and grow while retaining its elements of productivity and efficiency. Create Impactful Moments — and Places — of Collaboration

Expanded cafés and town squares offer continued to page 44


High-Profile Focus: Interiors

October 2016

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Underand Function Window Film for Interior Environments Installations of Form construction,

by Peter Davey

When temperatures plummet, Northeast window film installers typically settle into a seasonal slowdown. Not any more. Throughout the year, window film dealers are keeping busy — installing film on interior glass, walls, furnishings, and architectural objects within interior environments. Advancements in technologies have generated a plethora of innovative architectural and designer films. Motivated by the films’ creative potential, architects and interior designers are collaborating with window film and specialty film dealers who work with graphic designers and digital imaging companies to enhance building aesthetics. The ability to plot, score, and cut film with precision with high-tech digital equipment has opened up opportunities to create visually stunning interiors to complement a building’s architecture and reflect a company’s image. A quality designer window film

Rhode Island Nurses Institute Middle College installation of logo / courtesy RI Nurses Institute Middle College

Rhode Island Nurses Institute Middle College installation of logo / ccourtesy RI Nurses Institute Middle College

applied to glass can capture the look of etched, frosted, or cut glass without the expense and permanence of actual glass etching. When ready for a change, the film can be removed and replaced. Choices range from opaque, semitransparent, gradient, patterned, textured, geometric, and solid films to achieve desired effects.* Form need not compromise function. Requirements for privacy, increased security, and aesthetics can be satisfied by using one or multiple film types. Knowledgeable sales representatives can guide clients toward the best film to fulfill specific requirements. Skilled, welltrained installers who use quality films

Image of classroom glass panels before window film installation / ccourtesy RI Nurses Institute Middle College

with reliable adhesives will ensure an accurate, durable installation. According to Dana Savoie, American Window Film, Inc. account executive, “Our installers are the unsung heroes of our business. It’s a huge part of why our company can deliver the product efficiently and professionally.” Savoie helped satisfy multiple goals for his client, Rhode Island Nurses Institute Middle College (RINIMC) of Providence,

concrete core R.I. RINIMC administrators’ goals were shear walls. to improve classroom security and privacy and to express school pride by highlighting RINIMC’s logo. Ultimately, three films were installed. To improve safety and security, a 3M Scotchshield Safety & Security Window film was applied to the inside of classroom glass wall panels, door glass, and side lites. An opaque white 3M Scotchcal Electrocut film was applied to the hallway side of multiple glass wall panels — providing classroom privacy and the medium to showcase the NIRIMC logo. Experienced installers worked swiftly as they moved the installation along with required precision. Colleen Hitchings, B.S., M.Ed., C.A.G.S, chief academic officer for RINIMC Charter High School, was pleased with the outcome. “The logo looks great, and the effect is as we expected and needed. It was enlightening to watch the process and the manner in which the films were installed. They made it look easy.” The safety, security, privacy, and aesthetics of the building’s interior were enhanced, the client’s goals were achieved, and the installation was completed with little disruption to business continuity. Glass is not the only surface that can be enhanced with film. Durable architectural continued to page 47

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October 2016

Tall Buildings, Higher Learning, and Time on Their Side

UConn’s Next Gen Connecticut Residence Hall, completed this summer by design-builder KBE, Architect of Record JSA Architects, and Bridging Architect Newman Architects. // Credit: Robert Benson

Connecticut universities are changing the future with help from KBE A Blast from the Past It was just over a year ago at Connecticut’s University of Bridgeport that curious students, staff members, and construction workers huddled around a dirt-dusted time capsule as it was pried asunder, their imaginations rife with the wonders that might lie within. The capsule had been discovered in the cornerstone of “the aging Shine Hall dormitory” by Ken Beaudoin, a project superintendent for KBE Building Corporation, which was spearheading a new four-story, 60,000 square-foot residence hall on site. “Many construction sites contain remnants of past buildings or occupants, but it’s not every day that we find a bona fide time capsule,” Beaudoin said at the time of the discovery. With the capsule dated from 1970, the crowd’s cumulative anticipation mellowed somewhat as the contents were ultimately revealed: a course catalog, a commencement program, and a campus guide – frozen in time for 46 years, though not exactly earth-shattering. Or were they? The University of Bridgeport New Residence Hall Consider this: When those polyester and pantsuit-clad undergrads and assorted Bridgeport academics assembled to stow their time capsule 46 years ago, life on campus looked remarkably different than it does today. The campus guide chosen as one of the capsule’s voyagers no doubt reveals a decidedly different landscape from today’s, thanks to the restructuring and renovations that have transpired over the course of four decades.

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KBE, in particular, has had a hand in the transformation and changes on the University of Bridgeport campus over the last decade. Since 2005, the $300 million commercial construction firm has worked with the University on 16 different projects, including new construction and renovation of the Ernest C. Trefz School of Business and renovations to create the Fones School of Dental Hygiene and upgrade Mandeville Hall and Wahlstrom Library. When the University decided to move on a new residence hall for its ever-expanding campus, their “to call” list was a short one, choosing KBE as the Construction Manager for the new, 60,000 sf residence hall. Designed by Antinozzi Associates, facilitation of the $16.9 million project included the demolition of the adjacent, 11-story Schine Hall to make way for student parking and new construction. The new four-story structure now houses a total of 220 students in a variety of configurations. Most interestingly, the residence hall’s heating is supplemented by connections to the University’s fuel cell building and a heat exchanger, taking advantage of the excess heat created there. Green construction? The 70s crowd would have liked that. Design-Build and Beyond The University of Bridgeport’s residence hall was just one of four active university projects in KBE’s pipeline that celebrated a graduation day this summer. As a long-time builder for the University of Connecticut, KBE has completed a number of on-campus construction projects over the years – from dining halls to student unions – that continue to enrich students’ college experiences.

KBE’s most recent roster of renovation and design-build work for UConn was no exception, and even enjoyed the distinction of helping the institution usher in a statewide STEM initiative. The University of Connecticut Putnam Refectory Dining Hall Before college graduates can impact the future, however, they will need some food for thought. At UConn, that involved giving the Israel Putnam Refectory a facelift. KBE served as the General Contractor for this $13.5-million project, which encompassed a 42,000 square-foot renovation to the existing Storrs campus dining facility. A complete overhaul of the upper floor servery and seating area, paired with a lower level conversion that added seating and service areas, now accommodates upwards of 700 students. New serving lines and counters, beverage and condiment stations, and furnishings were also installed throughout, in accordance with design work by Amenta Emma Architects. University of Connecticut Henry Ruthven Monteith Building and Andre Schenker Lecture Hall KBE was also awarded a $16.7-million General Contracting project entailing the renovation of the Henry Ruthven Monteith Building at UConn, as well as the attached auditorium – the Andre Schenker Lecture Hall – both of which comprise classroom and administrative space for departments such as economics, journalism, and political science. No less than 27 major upgrades were made to these facilities, including improvements to mechanical and


ld he de

er,

October 2016 electrical systems, upgraded faculty offices and classrooms, new seating; and more. KBE’s biggest job on campus, however, was destined to be historic.

High-Profile Focus: Interiors PROJECT PROFILES:

UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT NEXT GENERATION CONNECTICUT HALL // STORRS, CT

• Design-Builder and Constructor for the first new

University of Connecticut Next Generation Connecticut Hall In October of 2014, the University of Connecticut selected KBE as design-builder and constructor for the Next Generation Connecticut Hall, an $84.1-million multi-story residence hall and STEM facility on its main campus in Storrs. JSA Architects was Architect of Record, with Newman Architects as UCONN’s Bridging Architect. The 210,000 square-foot, ADA-compliant building, containing a STEM educational component and 727 student beds, is designed for LEED Silver certification, and features numerous sustainability measures, including a “green” roof, photovoltaics, high-efficiency mechanical systems, and more. Most noteworthy – Next Gen Hall is the first project completed as part of CT Governor Dannel Malloy’s ambitious $1 billion + Next Generation Connecticut initiative.

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residence hall to open on this campus in more than a decade

• $84.1 million, 212,000 s/f construction project featuring 727 student beds

• Multi-story building nestled amid several adjacent buildings

• Met a schedule few thought achievable: 22 months, Credit: Don Couture, Aerial Photography

including completion of design, and one of the worst winters on record

• Multiple eco-friendly features, including solar plumbing, photovoltaic arrays, green roof, re-claim water system, and high-efficiency mechanical equipment

• Project selected for invitation-only OSHA Safety Training Partnership with KBE

• JSA Architects was Architect of Record, with Newman Architects as UCONN’s Bridging Architect

UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT PUTNAM REFECTORY DINING HALL // STORRS, CT

Designed to expand on educational opportunities, research, and innovation surrounding the STEM disciplines, the initiative aims to transform the university into a top public research institution that fuels the state’s economy.

• $13.5 million, 42,000 s/f renovation to the existing

And KBE was in on the ground floor.

• Full renovation of the existing servery and seating area

“These three UCONN projects were each remarkable and important in their own right,” said KBE principal owner and CEO Mike Kolakowski. “But what I am particularly proud of is that all three of these were taking place simultaneously and each had an exacting, unwavering deadline to meet – which we did. Our project teams did a remarkable job of getting these jobs done safely and on time.” A New Page in History Much will change over the next 10 years as colleges and universities continue to explore new technologies and learning environments.

dining facility on the University of Connecticut’s Storrs campus to accommodate an overall seating capacity of 700 students

• Designed by Amenta Emma Architects on the upper floor

• Conversion of lower level into an additional level of seating and servery

Credit: Paul Burk Photography

two-level tray return system, monumental open stair to connect upper- and lower-level seating areas, and more

UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT HENRY RUTHVEN MONTEITH BUILDING AND ANDRE SCHENKER LECTURE HALL // STORRS, CT

• Served as General Contractor for the $16.7 million

renovation of the academic floors and attached Andre Schenker Lecture Hall at the University of Connecticut

• Constructed at the same time as the Putnam Refectory and the Next Gen residence hall

Within that time, new buildings will rise, old structures will crumble, and somewhere, someone might squirrel away a time capsule containing images of what their world once looked like. Some things, however – like dedication – remain constant.

million Earlier this year, KBE was honored with the 2016 ation Excellence in Construction Award from the Connecticut Chapter of Associated Builders and Contractors, Inc. for its e red work on the Charles E. Shain Library at Connecticut vice College in collaboration with Schwartz-Silver Architects. The project has also been recognized with five other awards, including the Boston Society of Architects, a joint award ent from the International Interior Design Association,and the t, in ALA (American Library Association), and the AIA New tects. England Honor award.

h

Connecticut College, Charles E. Shain Library KBE served as Construction Manager at Risk for the acting library project, which comprised 41,000 square feet of renovations and 4,600 square feet of additions, including a three-story entrance with clerestory. of All told, the renovation work was completed with no r injuries and no claims – and was delivered three months cal ahead of schedule. From capsules to construction, it seems time is on KBE’s side.

• Installation of new elements including a service elevator,

• The scope of work includes no less than 27 major

upgrades, including complete mechanical systems upgrade; improved electrical systems to support the air conditioning and other programmatic needs; and more

Credit: Paul Burk Photography UNIVERSITY OF BRIDGEPORT NEW RESIDENCE HALL // BRIDGEPORT, CT

• Served as Construction Manager at Risk for the four-story residence hall, which provides housing for 220 University of Bridgeport students

• $16.9 million, 60,000 s/f construction project • Designed by Antinozzi Associates

• Block-and-plank structure with pre-fabricated metal roof trusses topped with asphalt shingles

Credit: Don Couture, Aerial Photography CONNECTICUT COLLEGE CHARLES E. SHAIN LIBRARY // NEW LONDON, CT

• $9 million renovation and addition

• 41,000 s/f of renovations to the existing 3-story library

• 4,600 s/f of additions, including a new

3-story entrance with clerestory, enlarged windows, and mechanical and electrical upgrades

• Designed by Schwartz-Silver Architects Credit: Paul Burk Photography

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October 2016

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Connecticut Silver/Petrucelli 25th Celebration

Kratz Named to 40 Under 40 Glastonbury, CT – Gilbane In addition to her extraordinary Building Company recently career advancements and raising announced that Karrie Kratz has her two young daughters, Kratz been named to Hartford Business is a Mentor Committee Member Journal’s 40 Under 40. for the National Association Kratz started her career of Professional Women in with Gilbane 17 years ago as an Construction (PWC of CT). She accounts payable clerk. As one also spends many hours focusing of the youngest vice presidents on the educational market sector within the company, she manages of the industry in which she works Karrie Kratz field operations for Gilbane’s to create programs within local Connecticut Business Unit, handling a communities that offer career options, portfolio of $200 million in construction educational and mentoring opportunities to young adults. contracts.

SLAM Welcomes Two

Hamden, CT – As part of the year-long celebration of its 25 years of service, Silver/Petrucelli + Associates hosted an open house for more than 100 clients, colleagues, and friends on September 15 on its grounds in Hamden. Guests enjoyed wine, beer, and hors d’oeuvres and had the opportunity to tour the firm’s three buildings including its new training room. A mounted, mural-

like timeline drew many to the main lobby to reminisce over the firm’s humble beginnings and success to date. Throughout this year, the firm has been telling its story through pictorial snapshots that highlight its early projects, the uniting with Sgorbati & Associates, mechanical and electrical engineers in 2006, and the addition of interior design services in 2009.

Michael Pritchet

Ross Spiegel

researching products and reinforcing best practices, standards, and technologies. He joins SLAM from Fletcher-Thompson, Inc., where he served as an associate, senior specification writer, and a green team leader.

KBE Announces New Projects Farmington, CT – KBE Building Corporation is adding a variety of projects to its ever-expanding roster, with several retail projects completing or in the works and one extensive bank renovation. Cumberland Farms, Naugatuck, Conn. — KBE recently completed the Cumberland Farms, the fifth project KBE has constructed for this convenience store retailer. The project included demolition of a house on the site along with rebuilding the existing Cumberland Farms. The Lock Up Self Storage, Ardsley, N.Y. — KBE is serving as general contractor for the new construction of an 82,284sf climate-controlled storage facility. The four-story steel-framed facility is set on steel piles, with a metal panel exteriors. Scope of work includes demolition of an existing building onsite. Market Place at Braintree, Mass. — KBE is transforming a former Kmart to create a new retail strip shopping center. First Niagara Bank, New Haven,

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Conn. — KBE is currently working on two projects for First Niagara Bank at its Church Street location and branch bank.

The new Jewish Senior Services (JSS) building on the Harry and Jeanette Weinberg campus opened its doors in Bridgeport, Conn. Local seniors are now able to enjoy Connecticut’s first “household model” senior care building featuring assisted living, skilled nursing, hospice care, and a full range of senior care services. In addition, Bethesda, Md., residents recently celebrated the grand opening of the new Harris Teeter store thanks to general contractor KBE Building Corporation. KBE previously completed three other locations with the regional grocery chain.

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(l-r) Bill Silver, AIA; Bob Banning, PE; David Stein, AIA; Dean Petrucelli, AIA; and Ken Sgorbati, PE

Glastonbury, CT – The S/L/A/M Collaborative (SLAM) recently welcomed Michael Pritchett, AIA, NCARB, and Ross Spiegel, FAIA, FCSI, CCS, CCCA, LEED AP, to its Glastonbury office. Pritchett brings more than 28 years’ experience in all aspects of project and program management. He joins SLAM from Children’s Medical Center in Dallas. Formerly, he served as director of the Healthcare Studio at WBRC Architects Engineers Inc. in Portland, Maine. Spiegel brings more than 40 years’ experience to SLAM as a specifications coordinator. He will serve as a technical resource to the firm and to project teams,


High-Profile Focus: Connecticut

October 2016

29

How Creative Interior Design Can Help Brand Your Business, Bring Your Team Together, and Improve Work-Life Experience

by Nancy Greenwald

Interior design affects our lives every day. Exploring possibilities, working with the right interior design partner, and finding the right design make all the difference in crafting how people experience the business, not just the space, and the right choices can lift a business to a new level. I had the privilege of interviewing four interior designers from three members of the Construction Institute: George J. Perham, AIA, IIDA, principal-in-charge and vice president, and Stephanie Barbagiovanni, NCIDQ, senior associate, registered interior designer, at Antinozzi Associates; Stevanie Demko, IIDA, interior design principal,

from ID3A, LLC; and Terri LaRose Frink, IIDA, principal/studio leader interior architecture, of the S/L/A/M Collaborative. For each of them, the process is one of shaping interior design to honor the spirit of a business while meeting the needs of the business, its team of employees, and its clients, allowing them to work together effectively in the space. Yet each brings a unique perspective to the discussion. Here’s what they had to say. What you see as the trends in interior design? What do you find useful or exciting?

Perham and Barbagiovanni are extremely thoughtful about trends. They point out that trends are exactly that. Trends may have value, but they are not inherently focused on any individual clients’ needs. For example, LED lighting has taken over the lighting industry, but as with other technology, things are changing quickly. It’s important to help a client navigate through technology choices to make selections appropriate for them. Current colors and finishes are bright and exciting. Perham and Barbagiovanni design to infuse the company branding into the décor, so that every space captures the

ARCHITECTURE PLANNING INTERIOR ARCHITECTURE LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE STRUCTURAL ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION SERVICES

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company’s spirit and reflects its values. “We get very intimate,” Perham says. “As soon as you walk in the front door, you can’t be in anyone else’s space.” Demko brings a combination of focus and flexibility through the creation of agile space. That means creating conference spaces that can accommodate a 10- to 12-person group with technology, white boards, and other collaborative

... a current trend is to reduce the footprint of real estate while creating spaces that will attract and retain employees. tools, along with spaces for groups as small as two. She is seeing more of a need for open space, with a variety of types of space and flexible use, and less of a need for the private rooms. Demko mentions that integration with offshore offices adds an interesting dimension that she is exploring for ways to translate into space. Working with a client who is ready to change their space means engaging them in a different thought process. Many

clients are attached to what they know and, designers, Demko says, are trying to help them figure out what they are becoming. New materials and techniques, like laser cutting are allowing her to give her clients “the wow without the wow budget.” Frink explained that a current trend is to reduce the footprint of real estate while creating spaces that will attract and retain employees. This involves providing a variety of spaces, including cafés and lounges. A major challenge of many businesses is knowledge transfer. Much information exchange is unplanned, so providing the right environment to promote the exchange of knowledge is an important component of design. In Frink’s words, “From an interior design perspective, it is not so much about the color of the carpet or the type of furniture, it is about designing an environment that truly supports the way people work and encourages the behaviors and information exchange that help make the business successful. This is what is matters.” What is the best way for owners to work with interior designers to achieve the results they desire?

continued to page 36

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October 2016

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Corporate

Member

The Predictive Index Finds a New Home in MPA-Designed 101 Station Drive

by Dan Perruzzi

The suburbs have seen an uptick in repositioned office buildings, as the urban office market continues to tighten and rents increase. Developers and landlords are taking the opportunity to refresh older office buildings in the suburbs and provide tenants with the amenities they need to attract new talent. New live/ work/play developments are critical to luring companies — and their employees —into the suburbs, and the mixed-use developments with transportation options will do even better. University Station in Westwood, Mass., is a vibrant example of this new live/work/ play destination, so it made perfect sense for National Development to reposition and renovate the nearby 101 Station Drive office building. National Development

engaged Margulies Perruzzi Architects (MPA) to develop a comprehensive strategy for improvements to the threefloor, 208,000sf office building to meet the demands of today’s office tenants. After significant exterior and interior updates, 101 Station Drive has emerged as an upscale office building with urban amenities, attracting new tenants and raising its profile in the marketplace. One such tenant, The Predictive Index (PI), engaged MPA to design the interior fit-out of its new corporate headquarters at 101 Station. Taking advantage of the flexible open floor plates of the building, the modern and collaborative open concept office space occupies 21,000sf, nearly doubling the size of its previous location in Wellesley Hills. PI is a fastgrowing firm that added more than 30 employees in 2015 and expects to hire a dozen more in 2016. The firm needed a new office expressive of its brand and culture to help it attract and retain talent as well as flexible space to accommodate further expected growth. Working closely on the interior design led by Lannhi Tran of Little Dragon Decor, MPA created PI’s new headquarters

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to be reflective of the company’s commitment to employee engagement, collaboration, and teamwork and delivers on the company’s core values and recent rebrand. The new headquarters includes open area and collaborative workspaces, massive expanses of whiteboard and glass brainstorming walls, and multiple gathering areas. A large percentage of the walls are demountable, providing more glass and writable surfaces than would be available with a traditional stick-built environment. The demountable wall system also allows for more flexible expansion options for the fast-growing firm. Huddle spaces in the café offer flexible meeting spots. Convertible desks move from a seated to standing position. The firm’s signature red brand color is splashed throughout the offices. The office space features polished concrete floors that take the place of carpet, allowing employees to get around the office on scooters and skateboards. Ping-Pong and shuffleboard make for nice mini-breaks in the work day. Fun lighting, bean bags, and rocking buoy chairs are scattered throughout to encourage unconventional thinking. Whiteboard surfaces cover most walls and tables, allowing work to get done everywhere. “The new office space truly captures the essence of our brand and really does

foster high employee engagement and teamwork,” noted PI’s CEO, Mike Zani. “There’s an energy and a buzz in the new space that’s got everyone pumped to be part of PI.” The location and amenities of 101 Station Drive were major factors in PI’s decision to relocate to University Station. With gorgeous views of the nearby Blue Hills Reservation, PI’s energized,

light-filled space achieves both workday enjoyment and high productivity. Dan Perruzzi, AIA, LEED AP, is a principal and senior partner at Margulies Perruzzi Architects.


October 2016

High-Profile: Corporate

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Caldwell & Walsh Completes Entegris Renovation

The operable partitions are frequently used to accommodate town hall meetings with employees. / © Kevin Chu + Jessica Paul Architectural Photographers

Danbury, CT – Caldwell & Walsh Building Construction recently announced the completion of an office integration project for Entegris, Inc., a provider of products and materials for semiconductor and other high-technology manufacturing. When challenged to consolidate employees from two facilities into one location, its objectives were not only to accommodate the increased number of employees but to enhance features of the existing site. As staff and visitors enter the

lobby, they are now greeted by a branded, glass-partitioned conference room with a painted accent wall. Doubling the amount of employees in a single space required more cubicle space, private offices, and conference rooms. An existing conference room was renovated to double the size. The newly installed operable partition offers flexibility, allowing the room to be turned into two smaller spaces if needed. Operable partitions were also installed in a conference room adjacent to the cafeteria

Conference room / © Kevin Chu + Jessica Paul Architectural Photographers

to accommodate large gatherings and presentations. Upgrades to the mechanical systems were necessary in order to redistribute air and provide comfort for employees. In addition, a cafeteria was outfitted with new millwork, cabinetry, counters, and additional seating. All construction activities were carefully coordinated with the owner. The company remained fully operational during construction, maintaining its three-shift schedule.

Workspaces / © Kevin Chu + Jessica Paul Architectural Photographers

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October 2016

Acella Completes YMCA Dining Hall

atlanta boston hartford new york los angeles phoenix san diego

Camp Hayward dining hall

Camp Hayward

South Sandwich, MA – Acella Construction Corporation of Norwell has completed the new dining hall for the South Shore YMCA Camp Hayward for Girls. The new $2.5-million, ground-up project comprised the construction of a 10,000sf dining hall that accommodates up to 600 campers and staff. Anthony Dirubbo, Acella’s vice president of operations, was the lead on this project. Acella has previously collaborated

with the South Shore YMCA. Bruce Netherwood, vice president of camping and social responsibility, said, “In addition to being a time to come together as a group, dining halls can create the setting for healthy attitudes toward eating. The design and construction of our new dining hall fosters this atmosphere.” “We are grateful for our relationship with the South Shore YMCA and for all that their organization does for the greater community,” said Dave Dirubbo, president of Acella Construction.

TFMoran Designs Edesia Facility

Celebrating 25 Years of Survey & Engineering Excellence

Quonset, RI – TFM Structural Engineers were part of the design-build team with Division 5 Metals, LLC of Amherst, N.H., and led by RKB Architects of Braintree, Mass., in providing design for this new 83,000sf corporate office and manufacturing facility located in the Quonset Business Park. According to the company’s website, “Edesia is a unique nonprofit organization that manufactures specialized readyto-use foods that change lives. Each year millions of ‘miracle packets’ leave Edesia’s Rhode Island factory and are delivered into the hands of malnourished children all over the world by humanitarian aid workers working in the hardest-

Edisia building / Caliri Photography

to-reach and most inhospitable places on the planet.” The new state-of-the-art facility offers more options and flexibility when it comes to transporting product and will help double its production of the peanutbased food, reaching more than 2 million malnourished children each year.

Jet Aviation Raises Beam on Hangar

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Bedford, MA – In late August, Jet Aviation, Massport, and PROCON celebrated a raising of the beam (truss) on a new 40,000sf hangar under construction at the Boston/Bedford location. PROCON of Manchester, N.H., is the construction manager for the project, and SAA Architects and Design of Iselin, N.J., is the design architect. The 40,000sf project underwent preliminary enhancements earlier this year when a 92,000sf ramp and apron upgrade were installed, along with two new roads accessing Hanscom Drive. In addition, two parking lots were added, one for MassPort and the second for Jet Aviation clients, employees, and visitors. The new facility upgrade is designed to improve operational safety and efficiency with a capacity for the storage/ maintenance needs of aircraft up to the

Jet Aviation truss raising / photo by Bob Umenhofer

Gulfstream G650 and a Global 6000. Plans also include a 16,000sf office and shop space, and a two-story 13,000sf state-of-the-art fixed-base operator (FBO), to accommodate the customized needs of the Jet Aviation clientele. Upon completion, the upgraded facility will feature a state-of-the-art architectural design with the emphasis on safety and efficiency.


October 2016

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Retail & Hospitality Crosspoint Teams Up With DiPrete

Jordan’s Furniture N.H. to Renovate Nashua, NH – South Coast Improvement Company (SCI) has been contracted to perform renovations for Jordan’s Furniture in Nashua. The store will remain fully operational while the renovations are made. Recently, South Coast completed a renovation for La-Z-Boy, while it was fully occupied and operational. It included innovative accent walls that supported the illusionary experience of different

stylized furniture sets, and crisp, clean finishes throughout the facility. “We’re confident that this project will be a great success,” says Tom Quinlan, president of South Coast Improvement.

Jewett Selected for Long Subaru Slatersville Plaza

North Smithfield, R.I. – Crosspoint Associates of Waltham, Mass., has set in motion the transformation of Slatersville Plaza with the help of DiPrete Engineering. Slatersville has served as a grocerybased shopping center for smaller-sized retailers for over 50 years. After acquiring the 70,000sf building in June 2014, Crosspoint set out to implement its long-term vision that will tap into pent-up consumer demand by creating a new shopping experience. Crosspoint hired DiPrete Engineering, a civil engineering, planning, and surveying firm, for its expertise in shopping center revitalization and design to provide a new perspective for the

property. Together, the two implemented a plan that resulted in a more efficient parking layout benefiting both tenants and customers. Large expanses of parking were broken up and made more inviting by creating landscape barriers between vehicular and pedestrian access ways. Energy-efficient lighting replaced outdated fixtures and shines bright over the freshly striped crosswalks and parking stalls to create a safer shopping experience for the community. The final landscape plantings were installed in the spring, and Crosspoint has plans to continue to improve the physical appearance of the center’s storefronts and signage.

Webster, MA – Jewett Construction Company, Inc. of Raymond, N.H., has been selected by Long Subaru to undertake a 7,000sf design-build addition and site upgrade project of its Webster, Mass., auto dealership. The project includes two additions housing a new service department and service drive. Designed by the team of Bruce Ronayne Hamilton Architects and Summit Engineering, the 7,000sf of additions, a combination of conventional steel and a Butler Manufacturing preengineered metal structure, will contain the new service department and service drive with fully tiled Autostone flooring system and stainless steel trim kits. The new service area will be equipped with high-speed pneumatically operated overhead doors with traffic control stop-

and-go lighting, providing safe entry and exit to and from the service drive addition. LED lighting will be installed throughout both building additions. The pre-engineered Butler Manufacturing structure will be wrapped in Butler’s new e-Shadowall wall system, which includes thermal blocking to establish a continuous thermal barrier across all framing members. The roof system will be a Butler Manufacturing MR-24 assembly, spliced into the existing parapet. Additionally, site upgrades will be executed to accommodate city planning board requirements, including modifications to site lighting and drainage systems. All work is expected to be completed by December 2016.

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High-Profile: Retail & Hospitality

34

October 2016

Boylston Properties Opens Watertown Marriott Residence Inn PROCON GC Watertown, MA – In September, the Residence Inn by Marriott Boston/ Watertown, located at 570 Arsenal Street in Watertown, celebrated its grand opening with a ribbon cutting. Boylston Properties of Boston and Stonebridge Companies of Denver, Colo., are the joint-venture Residence Inn Watertown First New Hotel in 50 Years

owners of the 108,000sf hotel. PROCON of Manchester, N.H., was the construction manager, Stantec Architecture (a/k/a ADD Inc.) of Boston was the designer, and Group One Partners, Inc. of Boston was the interior designer. Boylston Properties president William McQuillan and principal Mark Deschenes were joined by the president of the Watertown Town Council Mark Sideris, Watertown officials, and business executives. McQuillan opened the event by welcoming the attendees and thanking all the participants in the success of the project. Sideris stated, “This is a welcome addition to Watertown and a product that has been lacking for many years.” Six stories feature 150 spacious studios and one- and two-bedroom suites with

(l-r) Boylston Properties principal Mark Deschenes; Watertown Town Council president, Mark Sideris; Boylston Properties president, William McQuillan Boylston Properties’ Executives, Watertown Officials and the PROCON team

separate living and sleeping areas with fully equipped kitchens. Guests may enjoy other onsite amenities such as an indoor saltwater pool, 24-hour fitness center, meeting room, full lobby/bar, fireplace/ entertainment areas, a 24×7 sundries market, laundry facilities, and a covered drive-under entrance. Wi-Fi connectivity is also available throughout the hotel for busy travelers to stay connected. A

ground patio area for mix and mingles completes the outdoors, along with onsite parking. William McQuillan envisioned a bold contemporary design to complement the neighborhood’s architecture. The building’s exterior was a combination of color reflective masonry and panels with lighter toned upper floors highlighted by recessed faux wood accents.

Exterior of new Residence Inn

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October 2016

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At its core, Omni Block is a patented insulated masonry wall system that has been designed to take advantage of thermal mass and thermal lag principles in order to create a high energy efficient block wall system. This results in an Omni Block wall system with an R-Value of over 29 for a 12” block (U Factor of .034) and an R-Value of over 19 (U Factor of .051) for an 8” block. Omni Block has four main components; block, foam, rebar and grout. The blocks are installed the same way as standard CMU’s.

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October 2016

36

Restoration & Renovation Construction Underway for Church Bowerman Associates CM

1 Focus:

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Bird’s eye view of Grace Episcopal Church

Providence, RI – Bowerman Associates has started construction on the Grace Episcopal Church located on Westminster Street in downtown Providence. Westminster has seen a renaissance of development in recent years. As a centuryand-a-half-old anchor of the street, Grace Church will expand into a new, modern glass-filled gathering hall. This new building will be adorned with outdoor cloister gardens and peaceful meditation areas to complement the spacious eventgathering hall. The church was originally designed

in 1844 by Richard Upjohn, the foremost architect of the time, and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Grace was the first asymmetrical Gothic Revival church in America. In 1912, another renowned architect, Ralph Adams Cram, designed the chancel, making it the only Upjohn-Cram church in the world. Bowerman Associates is the construction manager; Centerbrook Architects and Planners of Centerbrook is the project architect; e2 Engineers of New London, Pare Corporation of Lincoln, R.I., and Wilkinson Associates of Warwick, R.I., lead the engineering efforts.

How Creative Interior Design Can Help continued from page 29 All four emphasized that engaging an interior designer as soon as possible is key. The question “How much space do we need?” can only be answered by asking “What is the best way for your team to use space?” Perham and Barbagiovanni point out that current 3D modeling technology has greatly enhanced owners’ ability to review alternative designs and really see how the space will look, feel, and work. Demko says she likes to hit the ground running with clients, to see how they are working and doing business. “What I love is when the client knows they need something different and they allow us to explore innovative ideas with them.” It’s about collaboration, connecting, and translating ideas that are reflective of the client. Frink says it is critical for

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owners to be sure that the designers have the open support of the senior business managers to help invest the managers and employees in the process. She also notes that the owner’s dialogue often starts with size discussions. However, good design is about figuring out the attitude and behaviors that are good for the business. And the design of space comes from that. Antinozzi Associates has offices in Bridgeport and Norwalk, Conn. ID3A is a full-service architectural and interior design firm with offices in Glastonbury, Conn. The S/L/A/M Collaborative is in Glastonbury, Conn., with additional offices in Atlanta, Boston, and Syracuse, N.Y. Nancy Greenwald is the director of the Construction Institute.


October 2016

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Healthcare Dimock Renovates Treatment Ctr. Boston – MassDevelopment has provided an $11 million New Markets Tax Credit allocation to Dimock Support Corporation, an affiliate of the Dimock Center. The Dr. Lucy Sewall Center for Acute Treatment Services will use the proceeds to add 12 beds to the Center for Acute Treatment, allowing it to serve 1,000 more clients annually. The center will also reconfigure inpatient rooms, restrooms, and offices; build out its basement for outpatient services; and install new flooring, ceilings, plumbing, electrical, fire alarm, and other mechanical systems. The Dimock Center, a nonprofit health and human services organization

It’s hard to heal patients in a dirty environment.

Rendering of Acute Treatment Center

in Roxbury, was founded in 1862 as the New England Hospital for Women and Children. It was the first hospital in New England and the second nationwide opened and operated by and for women

Ryan Construction CM for PCHC

Providence Community Health Center

Providence, R.I. – Ryan Construction, Inc. and Providence Community Health Center (PCHC) partner once again to revitalize a former Brownfield site that was abandoned decades ago into an award-winning “Smart Growth Leader.” Ryan Construction was initially engaged to provide demolition and cleanup of the existing buildings and site for revitalization.

Nearly seven years later, Ryan is given the opportunity once again to serve as PCHC’s construction manager to build three additional floors of the now stateof-the-art nationally registered historic medical and health facility designed by Vision 3 Architects. Work includes 5,098sf specialty, 4,496sf admin and 1,200sf fit up.

CareOne Selects SCI Marion, MA – South Coast Improvement Company (SCI) is in the midst of work for three CareOne skilled nursing facilities for the second year in a row. Three locations including Lexington, Concord, and Wilmington enlisted the help of South Coast Improvement Company one year ago to begin renovation work that would actively improve the daily functions of the staff and the important comforts enjoyed by the residents. Today, the team is renovating many highly trafficked rooms throughout the facilities. CareOne assigns a new set of resident rooms to renovate on a biweekly basis — including the resident rooms — complete with grab bars and updated fixtures for

restroom safety, updated flooring and wall coverings, lighting, and more. Everything from the ceiling to the floor in these rooms is included in the upgrade plans. In addition to the resident room upgrades, SCI is working on other important wings of the facilities including nursing stations, chart rooms, and medication rooms. The nature of the work provides added obstacles to construction jobs because residents continue to occupy the space throughout the duration of any and all construction work. The team at South Coast Improvement has expert experience working unobtrusively in these sensitive environments.

Patient care is complicated. It gets harder when contaminants from the materials, process and workers involved in construction are introduced. That’s why the Carpenters union has developed “Infection Control, Risk Assessment” (ICRA) with national leaders in construction, health care and infection control. It’s a comprehensive certification program that teaches carpenters to recognize and avoid creating environments that hamper the healing process. Ask for ICRA-certified carpenters for your next project.

The New England Regional Council of Carpenters.

Building in health.

To learn more, visit NERCC.org

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October 2016

38

Sports & Entertainment BARNES Completes Ice House

New Space for Sea Tea Improv Designed by SLAM

Canton Ice House

Canton, MA – The Canton Ice House, opened in September, will be the newest state-of-the-art ice rink facility in the New England area. It will be home to several local area high school hockey teams, an elite private club program, several local youth programs, and a premier figure skating club. The Ice House will also host several large regional hockey tournaments each year, as well as figure skating competitions. BARNES buildings was brought on board during the design phase to assist Pando Associates, the architect for the project, and By Design Construction, Inc., the general contractor.

BARNES delivered and installed the entire steel package for Canton Ice House, LLC, which included the fabrication and installation of the following features: • Approximately 80,000sf encapsulates two large clearspans covering the double ice arena, including mezzanine areas for viewing and services. • Standing seam metal roofing with an R-30 Arenashield insulation system and Metl-Span foam insulated wall panels offer airtight conditioning of the arenas and building envelope. • Steel fabrication of the entire grandstand structure, stairways, railings, and the entire miscellaneous iron package.

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retail

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industrial

Sea Tea Improv on opening night / photo courtesy of Sea Tea Improv

Glastonbury, CT – The new Comedy including ADA-compliant seating; a Theater for Sea Tea Improv has reached ticket window and refreshment area; new completion, hosting a successful grand restrooms; a green room; audio/visual, opening weekend on August 20 with five acoustics, and lighting upgrades; and all shows. After having entertained Hartford new mechanical, electrical, and plumbing audiences in various venues such as City systems. Steam Brewery, HartBeat Ensemble’s SLAM provided programming/ Carriage House Theater, Billings Forge, planning, design, and documentation and Real Art Ways, the comedy troupe and has administered construction. van finally has a home it can call its own. Zelm Engineers of Farmington provided Designed by The S/L/A/M mechanical, electrical, and plumbing Collaborative (SLAM), the newly engineering services, and Michael Galvin 1 5/19/16 of1:37 PM renovatedmyCADD-High-Profile-Ad.pdf 3,800sf black-box theater Heartwood Home Renovations is the features seating for 80 spectators, construction manager on the project.


October 2016

39

Senior/Assisted Living Steel Goes up at Brightview

Atlantic Prefab Completes Work

PROCON Architect/CM

at Masonicare

Steel frame underway at Brightivew Senior Living in Wakefield, Mass.

Aerial of Brightview Senior Living construction site

Wakefield, MA – Structural steel installations began recently at the Brightview Senior Living community at 21 Crescent Street in Wakefield. Shelter Development of Baltimore, Md., developed the new 167,000sf community. PROCON of Manchester, N.H., is the project’s architect and construction manager. Preliminary sitework involving building abatement, demolition, and removal of the existing sidewalk and utilities began in the spring. New sewer lines were installed, followed by foundation placement, that continues as steel erection goes into full swing.

Brightview Senior Living Community in Wakefield is expected to be completed in December 2017 and will serve the areas of Wakefield, Reading, Saugus, Woburn, Lynnfield, and Winchester, Mass. The four-story, Victorian-inspired community features 130 luxury apartments in a variety of floor plans and care options. Independent living residents will occupy 61 units, and 32 are dedicated to assisted living. The remaining 27 apartments fall under Wellspring Village, which is a specialized program designed to enhance the lives of those living with memory limitations and is unique to Brightview Senior Living Communities.

Aerial view of Masonicare

Mystic, CT – Atlantic Prefab Inc. (API), provider of prefabricated building components and systems, recently completed work at the new Masonicare at Mystic Assisted Living Facility. “Atlantic Prefab supplied nearly 100,000sf of cold-formed steel roof trusses for the Masonicare project. The scope of this project ranges from simple

mansard trusses to extremely complex profiles and roof lines. The large spans and 20-ft.-tall assembled trusses do not require compression web bracing, resulting in the elimination of thousands of man hours,” said Mark Beroney, general manager at Atlantic Prefab. A fall opening is planned.

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October 2016

40

Philanthropy QA Helps Children’s Fundraiser

Team Grodsky Completes Pan Mass

Camp Challenge participants

Farmington, CT – Quisenberry Arcari Architects (QA Architects) became a Silver Associate donor of The Simon Konover Company’s fundraising for The Hole in the Wall Gang Camp’s annual Camp Challenge Ride and Bandit 5k, which took place in September. This year the team raised over $145,000. The Hole in the Wall Gang Camp was

founded by Paul Newman in 1988, as a special place for seriously ill children and their families to participate in unique healing experiences. QA also recently donated to the CFC Storehouse Community Day with the New Britain Bees. The firm recently designed improvements to convert the New Britain Stadium.

Springfield, MA – Recently, the team from New England MCA member , Harry Grodsky & Co Inc, took part in the 190 mile bike ride from Sturbridge to Provincetown and the other various routes available to riders. 33 riders took part this year, the most ever for Team Grodsky. They also had 32 volunteers, another

all-time high. 9 Premium Sponsors and 22 Major Sponsors donated to the ride on Team Grodsky’s behalf. To date, they have raised over $239,828 this year and over $1,000,000 in 6 years. Donations on their behalf will be accepted up to October 1st.

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October 2016

41

Education

Kaplan Begins Bright Horizons

Bacon Agostini GM for School

Construction in progress

View of site

Scituate, MA – Bacon Agostini Construction Joint Venture of East Providence, R.I., recently won the bid for the Scituate Middle School project. As the general contractor, Bacon Agostini joins owner’s project manager, Daedalus Projects Inc., and architect, Dore & Whittier Architects, Inc., to manage the completion of this middle school in time for the start of the 2017-2018 school year. This new 130,000sf middle school is being built as an addition to the existing high school building, which will remain occupied during construction. Approximately 23,000sf of the high school building is to be demolished, and approximately 11,000sf of the existing high school is to be renovated, to accom-

modate displaced programs. A new construction auditorium and music classroom will be added to the existing high school. Sitework includes infrastructure and landscaping for the middle school addition, necessary relocation of utilities for the existing high school, and associated parking renovation and upgrades for the entire facility. The new Scituate Middle School is anticipated to receive LEED Silver certification under the LEED for Schools rating system. Some of the sustainable features include daylight harvesting, high-efficiency heating and cooling systems, low-emitting finish materials, FSC certified woods, and water-efficient landscaping.

Cambridge, MA – Kaplan Construction has completed its third child care center in Cambridge, Mass., and started the construction on the expansion of a center in Natick, Mass. for Bright Horizons Family Solutions. Kaplan worked with Davis Square Architects of Somerville and StudioMLA of Brookline to complete this project. The project team also included structural engineer Summit Engineering of Portsmouth, N.H., and MEP engineer WB Engineers of Boston. DivcoWest is the landlord of the building. Following a complete demolition of the building interior, Kaplan renovated the existing office building into a new 8,000sf early education and preschool that can accommodate up to 97 children ranging from

Bright Horizons Brookline / photo by Shelly Harrison

infants to prekindergarten. In addition to the classrooms organized by age group, Kaplan created an enrichment center for ballet and the arts and a playground for infants and toddlers. The interior fit-out included removal and replacement of the structural slab, new finishes, upgraded MEP systems, and the installation of new windows and skylights.

DRA Awarded MHS Project Middleborough, MA – Drummey Rosane Anderson (DRA) was recently selected by the Massachusetts School Building Authority Designer Selection Panel to provide a feasibility study and schematic design services for the Middleborough High School building project. The design enrollment is 720 students and includes grades 9-12. The project may include renovation of the existing school,

Driven by Excellence

renovation/addition to the existing school, and/or new construction on the same parcel or other parcels in town. The MSBA Designer Selection Panel commented that “DRA possesses the requisite skills and experience for this project, particularly in light of their extensive experience in the design and construction of schools in Massachusetts.”

Boston /New York

Mass Fallen Heroes “F” Park

Current Landscaping Projects Include: • Amherst College Greenway Dorms – Gagliarducci Construction • Boston Professional Office Building – Skanska • Children’s Hospital Longwood Ave Entrance Improvements – Turner Construction • One Seaport Square – John Moriarty and Associates • Mass Fallen Heroes “F” Park – Boston Global Investors • Millennium Tower – Suffolk Construction • Harvard University Rena Path – Skanska • 50-60 Binney Street – Turner Construction • Roxbury Latin New Athletic Facility – Shawmut Design and Construction • Seaport H and J Parcels – Tishman Construction • 40 Erie and 200 Sidney Street – The Richmond Group • The Point – John Moriarty and Associates • Harvard University Smith Campus Center – Consigli Construction • Amherst College New Science Building – Barr and Barr • Harvard University Cabot Courtyard – Shawmut Design and Construction • Tufts University Science and Engineering Complex – Turner Construction • Northeastern University ISEC – Suffolk Construction

New Balance C3 – Boston Bruins Practice Facility

617-254-1700 • Fax: 617-254-0234 17 Electric Avenue, Boston, MA 02135 www.brightview.com

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High-Profile: Education

42

October 2016

Bowen Center Opens at Johnson & Wales University

The John J. Bowen Center for Science and Innovation

Providence, RI – Students, faculty, and administrators at Johnson & Wales University celebrated the fall semester opening of The John J. Bowen Center for Science and Innovation, a new science and engineering building that expands the university’s longtime commitment to interdisciplinary and experiential learning. With three floors of adaptable learning and group study spaces, the 71,000sf building is designed as a hub for collaboration.

Designed by ARC/Architectural Resources Cambridge in association with executive architect Edward Rowse Architects Inc. of East Providence, R.I., the center is home to the School of Engineering & Design and the new biology program of the College of Arts & Sciences. The design creates a central hub on campus where students and faculty come together and benefit from a variety of spaces to meet, collaborate on projects, and use the technology resources for

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hands-on learning. Biology, anatomy, physics, physiology, and chemistry labs in the three-story building are designed to support JWU’s fast-growing science curriculum. These spaces will be used by students from multiple disciplines including arts and sciences and the university’s physician assistant graduate program, the first of its kind in the state. One solution developed by the design team is classroom and team learning spaces built to allow for easy reconfiguration throughout the day. Classrooms and labs are designed to host all styles of instruction and learning methods. The engineering labs, where students receive hands-on instruction in computer programming, robotics, computer-aided design, and related technology courses, are designed with equipment located on the perimeter of the room. Movable work tables are placed in the center of the room, and open ceilings provide easy access to the electrical, mechanical, and data infrastructure. Break-out spaces for individual and team projects are mingled with the classrooms and labs.

Another flexibility solution is the building’s readiness to add more labs without significant cost and rework due to the open ductwork, movable casework, and strategically placed support infrastructure. The building also offers a large courtyard that welcomes the public and JWU students from all academic majors to meet and learn together. Facing the street, and featuring wide windows with display areas allowing pedestrians to see in, is an active Engineering Innovation Lab. This maker space, in use day and night, will offer 3D printers, laser cutters, assembly tools, and computer workstations. The large first-floor lobby is designed to double as a gallery to showcase project work built in the Innovation Lab. The lobby is also designed to accommodate events and social gatherings including lectures, conferences, and symposiums. The engineering and science building is expected to earn LEED certification for sustainable design from the U.S. Green Building Council.

KBE Projects Completed Farmington, CT – KBE Building Corporation has put the final touches on major projects in Connecticut. The University of Connecticut Next Generation Connecticut Hall, also referred to as the Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math (STEM) residence hall, opened to students on August 24. The hall is part of Governor Dannel Malloy’s $1 billion Next Generation Connecticut (NGC) initiative, designed to greatly expand educational opportunities, research, and innovation in the STEM disciplines at the university over the next decade. KBE was the design-builder and constructor for the first new residence hall to open on this campus in more than a decade. The $79 million, 212,000sf construction project featuring 727 student beds was carried out in a multistory building nestled amid several adjacent buildings. JSA Architects was architect of record, with Newman Architects as UConn’s bridging architect. KBE served as construction manager

at risk for the $12.6 million, 42,000sf renovation to the existing dining facility on University of Connecticut Storrs campus, which was renovated concurrent with the construction at the nearby Next Gen residence hall. Amenta Emma Architects was the design architect. KBE also served as general contractor for the renovation of the academic floors and attached Andre Schenker Lecture Hall at the University of Connecticut in Storrs. This project was constructed at the same time as the Putnam Refectory and the Next Gen residence hall. In addition KBE was contractor for the Henry Ruthven Monteith Building and Andre Schenker Lecture Hall in Storrs. KBE served as construction manager at risk for construction of the new $17 million, four-story, 60,000sf residence hall, which provides housing for 220 University of Bridgeport students. The new residence hall complements the historic neighborhood while utilizing modern sustainability features.

DRA Architects Selected for BHRTS Canton, MA – The Massachusetts School Board Authority (MSBA) recently selected Drummey Rosane Anderson (DRA Architects) for the Blue Hills Regional Technical School (BHRTS) project in Canton. DRA will provide professional design

services during the feasibility study and schematic design phases of the BHRTS renovation project in conjunction with the MSBA. DRA has provided on-call planning and design services to BHRTS since 2012.


High-Profile: Education

October 2016

Workplace Design for Millennials

Daniela Maher

Cora Visnick

by Daniela Maher and Cora Visnick As the youngest corporate generation falling between the ages of 18 and 35, Millennials are notoriously known for having extremely high standards and a “dream big” mentality when it comes to their job titles, salaries, hours, and benefits. Businesses across every industry are faced with two challenges when it comes to the Millennial workforce: finding and filtering the top talent from their application pool, and further, retaining these employees. To face these challenges, businesses are setting themselves apart from their competitors through the reinforcement of corporate brand, culture, and community. An effective way to accomplish this is through company aesthetics and office design. Along with new technology and company culture, office design plays an

important role for the corporate success among this generation: “Sleek, cuttingedge office environments have . . . been instrumental to elevating a company’s public image and hiring top talent,” notes The Huffington Post. This tech-savvy generation has been brought up in a world that is flexible and collaborative. Giving them alternative places to work both alone and in groups, like huddle spots and lounge areas, is

Amenities

A common description of the Millennial generation is that they want to be able to maintain their lifestyles outside of work including working out, catching up on their favorite shows, playing video games, and having coffee with a friend. While offices are primarily places of work, they also are where employees spend a large portion of their lives. Providing employees with amenities like fitness centers, state-of-theart kitchens, media lounges, and gaming areas, makes maintaining happiness and lifestyle a part of going to work every day. Latest and Greatest Technology

Stratus Technologies’ open work space Visnick & Caulfield

something that will draw Millennials into a workplace, and further lead to engagement in the office. Through our recent experience with designing for Millennials, we have found the top workplace features the youngest corporate generation craves.

43

Millennials are the guinea pigs of adapting to technology in the workplace. They have been introduced to computers, the internet, smart phones, and tablets through their education and careers. They are able to adapt quickly to the latest technology and can modify their work habits accordingly. Office designs must be able to do the same and should be connected through high-speed internet and equipped with the technological tools that influence Millennial work ethic. Flexibility and Open Plans

Workplace design that targets Millennials requires access to natural light and room to move and explore. Designs that allow employees the flexibility to see one another and the ability to interact and collaborate provides the open environment

Vantiv’s lounge area / Visnick & Caulfield

Millennials seek and helps to eliminate negative feelings of enclosure. This in turn translates into an open mind about coming into work every day and helps to boost productivity and enthusiasm throughout the office. Ultimately, design matters — smart, innovative, sustainable, and collaborative design is what sets companies apart. Flexibility of design in the workplace is also key to being able to keep and retain this generation, as they are always seeking the ability to have freedom in the decisions of where they work, which in turn helps them be more productive. Daniela Maher, IIDA, LEED AP, NCIDQ is a Senior Associate is atVisnick & Caulflield Architecture & Design. Cora Visnick, Associate AIA is a Designer at Visnick & Caulflield Architecture & Design.

For free estimates email Tom@cpifloorcoatings.com or call 603-659-2788 20 Beech St. Extension Newmarket, NH 03857 Phone: 603-659-2788 Fax: 603-659-2389 www.cpifloorcoatings.com Email: caprioli@cpifloorcoatings.com

DELIVERING VALUE TO CLIENTS IN THE BUILT ENVIRONMENT. For nearly 30 years, BL Companies has been an award-winning leader in delivering high-quality, integrated architecture, engineering, environmental, land surveying, planning and consulting services for land development, building design and infrastructure projects.

Employee owned. Client driven. BL Companies, Inc. 800.301.3077 | www.blcompanies.com Meriden, CT | Hartford, CT | Bridgeport, CT | Norwood, MA

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High-Profile: Cover Story

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October 2016

Dyer Brown Completes Criteo Expansion continued from page 22

View into game area and slide

oration spaces, and a large lounge area. Realizing how much an office environment affects employee productivity, Criteo provides their employees with fun elements to encourage collaboration and maintain a positive work environment. This includes a game area with shuffle board, video games, Ping-Pong, corn hole, and air hockey, custom banquette benches, wood-paneled electric fireplaces, and cubby seating with hot pink

upholstery, and of course, the gracefully curved, stainless steel slide that connects the two floors. Knowing that a slide would help to reflect their fun, creative culture, Criteo and Dyer Brown worked together to determine how they could fit the slide into the project’s budget. Reviewing the geometry and structure of the space, the design team determined that by installing the slide in an existing beam bay in the

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spaces for casual meetings and impromptu encounters that foster collaboration. While an office requires a quiet and focused environment for thinking and writing, opportunities for people to interact and socialize are equally important. Companies are going to great lengths to design inspiring office environments that keep employees happy, productive, and more engaged. Dedicated Workspace is Decreasing per Employee

1

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to function as conference and huddle rooms. In addition, they reused areas of ACT ceiling and mixed it with areas of open ceiling with cost-effective pendant light fixtures. Polygon-shaped carpet runs throughout office, creating a unique floor pattern and allowing for maximum flexibility in desk layouts for future modifications.

continued from page 24

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northeast side of the building, they only needed to add one small piece of new steel, preventing the need for major structural rework compared to the other options that were considered. In addition, the team worked with Criteo to prioritize areas where design was most important and would incorporate custom lighting, specialty finishes, and custom millwork. The team was able to reuse existing offices wherever possible

The Changing Workplace: Choice is the New Trend

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Stainless steel slide in the Criteo office

The old assigned 6-ft. x 8-ft. workstation no longer exists, replaced by smaller low-walled workstations or table-like desks called benches. The formula for calculating square footage per person also varies by organization, with less emphasis on individual workspace and more on common collaboration areas. In some cases, even with smaller workstations, the amount of square footage per person remains the same. It is just arranged differently. In a Flex Office, it’s less Important to Define What Kind of Space it is; it’s Just Unassigned Space

This new way of working is changing the workplace and, as an ancillary benefit, reducing the real estate burden for many companies. With employees working

from home, taking personal time, or traveling to clients, a percentage of your office may be empty at any given time. Apply a flex ratio to your work space (say a 3:2 ratio of people to seats), and you can accommodate more employees in the same — or smaller — work environment. For a global financial services company, an office redesign provided an opportunity to examine their real estate footprint and utilization. The company determined that 20% of its employees were reside and required an assigned seat. The remaining 80% of seats were deemed flex, allowing a ratio of 1.5 people per seat and accommodating 40% more employees in the space. Reducing the number of dedicated private offices in favor of unassigned, flex space is another way of optimizing space utilization. The bottom line? By giving employees the freedom to work as they choose, companies can increase engagement and commitment to their organizations. Choice in the work environment can go a long way toward workforce recruitment and retention. Peter J. Pinkerton, IIDA, NCIDQ, is an associate and senior interior designer at Harriman.


October 2016

45

National Shepley Bulfinch Designs HBSB2

The Shepley Bulfinch-designed HBSB2 viewed from Wheeler Ave. / courtesy Shepley Bulfinch

Boston – Shepley Bulfinch recently provided programming, planning, and designing services for the University of Houston’s Health and Biomedical Sciences Building 2, the second phase of the development designed by Shepley Bulfinch.

A full-scale cardboard mock-up was created for key rooms, and UH staff members were invited to participate in a working session in order to reach consensus on room layout and size. The new nine-story, 300,000sf facility is scheduled for completion in late 2017.

Difficulty Finding Skilled Workers Two-thirds of construction firms report they are having a hard time filling hourly craft positions that represent the bulk of the construction workforce, according to the results of an industrywide survey released recently by the Associated General Contractors of America. Association officials said that many firms are changing the way they pay and operate to cope, but warned that labor shortages could undermine broader economic growth and called for new workforce measures to improve the pipeline for recruiting and training new craft workers. “With the construction industry in most of the country now several years into a recovery, many firms have gone from worrying about not having enough work to not having enough workers,” said Stephen Sandherr, chief executive officer for the Associated General Contractors. “These shortages have the potential to undermine broader economic growth by forcing contractors to slow scheduled work or choose not to bid on projects, thereby inflating the cost of construction.” Of the 1,459 survey respondents, 69% said they are having difficulty filling hourly craft positions, Sandherr noted. Craft worker shortages are the most severe in the Midwest, where 77% of contractors are having a hard time filling those positions. The region is followed by the South where 74% of contractors are having a hard time finding craft workers, 71% in the West and 57% in the Northeast. The labor shortages come as demand for construction continues to grow. Sandherr noted that construction employment expanded in 239 out of

358 metro areas that the association tracks between July 2015 and July 2016, according to a new analysis of federal construction employment data the association also released. Growing demand for construction workers helps explain why 75% of firms report it will continue to be hard, or get harder, to find hourly craft workers this year. Tight labor market conditions are prompting nearly half of construction firms to increase base pay rates for craft workers because of the difficulty in filling positions. Twenty-two percent have improved employee benefits for craft workers, and 20% report they are providing incentives and bonuses to attract workers. Forty-eight percent of firms also report they are doing more in-house training to cope with workforce shortages, while 47% report they are increasing overtime hours and 3% are increasing their use of subcontractors. In addition, 37% report getting involved with career-building programs in local schools. Twenty-one percent report they are increasing their use of labor-saving equipment, 13% are using offsite prefabrication, and 7% are using virtual construction methods like building information modeling. Sandherr called on federal, state, and local officials to act on the measures in the association’s Workforce Development Plan to address the growing worker shortages. In particular, he urged Congress to reform and increase funding for the Perkins Career and Technical Education Act, enact immigration reform, and make it easier to set up charter schools and career academies that teach basic construction skills.

The Art and Science of Integrating AV Technology into Interior Spaces continued from page 23 and separation of cables, define types of terminations, and design how the cables will retract to maintain a seamless appearance Impact of Spatial Elements

One of the most challenging aspects of integrating technology into a space is the need to be cognizant of how all of the elements impact one another. Every situation presents unique challenges. For Shawmut Design and Construction’s new headquarters, ceiling microphones were specified for the boardroom. The microphones had to coexist with ceilingmounted speakers, lighting fixtures, smoke and proximity sensors, sprinklers, and HVAC registers. This required coordination with the AV design team to ensure there was no negative interaction between the devices. Shawmut’s space also features a two-story high lobby with exposed brick and floating wood panels that needed to beautifully accommodate a video wall.

A significant amount of engineering and architectural details had to be coordinated, such as proper structural support, access to power and data in recessed wall boxes, and exacting measurements to ensure the video displays would sit flush with the wood slats. Integrated Project Schedule

Designing and implementing technology within interior spaces can be complex. Building upon the contractor’s key milestones, it’s important to integrate the installation of all elements into a timeline and illustrate their co-dependencies. An integrated project schedule should include all necessary infrastructure required including; power, data, IP addresses, structural support, floor cores, floor boxes, wall boxes, ventilation etc. There are often nuances from drawings to the actual built environment. To address this and minimize rework, the schedule should include specific sequencing details. For example, the floor cores

Lobby of Shawmut Design and Construction / design: CBT Architects / photo ©2016 Robert Benson

should be installed after the table is set in place so that cables and the core opening may be properly concealed.

Amy Holt is VP of marketing at Red Thread. Strider Slocum is AV sales representative at Red Thread.

www.high-profile.com


October 2016

46

Northern New England TAMC Dialysis Center Expansion

TAMC Dialysis Center

Presque Isle, ME – County Dialysis Center has moved into an expanded new space, with interior design solutions by WBRC Architects Engineers. The new 9,500sf facility, part of The Aroostook Medical Center (TAMC), is housed in leased space in a 1960s strip mall. The age of the building shell dictated that no changes be made to structure; this necessitated an

Waiting area

additional layer of light-gauge framing be added to support ductwork, plumbing, ceilings, and lighting. Contractor for the project was A & L Construction.ter was reorganized to provide 12 larger, more comfortable dialysis cubicles for patients and improved access and sight lines for medical staff. Warm, wood-look flooring and bead board wainscoting create a non-

clinical feel to the entire facility. A prominent feature of the dialysis treatment room is a series of skylight-like light fixtures that seemingly bring the Aroostook County sky into view. Family and friends who drive patients to dialysis have their own waiting area with a view and natural light just inside the entrance.

Reception area

Next Issue – In print, blog, e-blast and online at www.high-profile.com

NOVEMBER November 2016 ABX Edition

Featured Sectors:

You are invited to participate in this issue of High-Profile Monthly to receive extra distribution at ABX, the region’s largest trade show and conference for facility owners, designers, and contractors November 15- 17.

Focus: Build Boston

Meet the people and companies active in the design and construction of Boston Neighborhoods. Contact us about the new Build Boston section slated for 2017.

Boston Seaport

Is your company active in a Seaport area? Contact us about the special section on the Boston Seaport.

Quarterly Focus: Life Science Facilities

HP’s next issue focus section is Life Sciences Facilities. Building a lab? Designing for a life sciences facility? Be part of this special section.

Advertisement Special Ask your account executive for details about “3 for 2” discounts and extra circulation offered for the November – January issues.

Deadline: Article submissions, ad reservations: October 24. Reserve your space now for best position.

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Healthcare Life Science Retail / Hospitality Multi-Residential Senior Living / Assisted Living Corporate Education Green Municipal Awards People Calendar announcements

Send news submissions to: editor@high-profile.com. For advertisement prices and new media promotions call 781-294-4530

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October 2016

47

Amenta Emma Wins Design Award

Awards KBE Named a Top Workplace

Reception/waiting room

(l-r) front row: Aimee Falcigno, Susanne Donohue, Judy Hock; back row: Simon Etzel, John Mann, James Glaser, Jonathan Coccorese attend the 2016 Top Workplaces event at Aqua Turf in Southington, Conn.

Farmington, CT – KBE Building Corporation, located in Farmington and Norwalk, was named one of the Top Workplaces in Connecticut for 2016. The winners of the The Hartford Courant 2016 Top Workplaces were named solely by surveys measuring

employee satisfaction conducted by WorkplaceDynamics, LLP, a leading research firm on organizational health and employee engagement. Only 61 companies were named in 2016. KBE ranked very high in effectiveness among employees who submitted their survey.

Trends in Corporate Interiors: View from the Inside continued from page 13 recline and pod spaces for added comfort while sitting at desks or at the computer. Interesting custom-branded spaces are widespread in new corporate interior designs. Firms are incorporating branding elements and messaging into their office space to create emotional connections with their employees and visitors. Newmark Grubb Knight Frank’s new office space, as designed by Boston Architect Visnick & Caulfield, is a relevant example of the brand integration. Utilizing the design of their space to align with their mission and purpose as an organization, visitors are visually captured through use of color and

messaging in lobbies, conference rooms, artwork, and accent walls. A series of values, images, attributes, and narratives create a sense of the Newmark Grubb Knight Frank brand. Trends today are centered on nurturing employees, the spaces that they work in, and innovative ways to promote strategic business initiatives. Corporate interiors play a much larger role in employee satisfaction, engagement, and retention, and the spaces we design and build need to address these factors. Suzanne Abbott is business development manager for Boston Interiors, Gilbane Building Company.

Window Film for Interior Environments Installations continued from page 25 films that simulate a wide variety of finishes such as wood, steel, marble, and granite can be applied to flat and curved surfaces. Effectively resurfacing desks, doors, elevators, columns, and other structural elements, these films are more economical and less wasteful than replacement.** Perimeter windows films for safety, security, solar control, and energy conservation continue to evolve, improve, and work hard all year long. The strength of a quality security window films need not depend upon thickness, but rather the technologies used in their manufacture.

Highly engineered energy conservation films now address both solar and radiant heat gain and loss in one film — particularly effective in cold weather climates. When cold winds blow, New England window film dealers are keeping busy — moving inside where they can continue to install innovative architectural and designer films to interior spaces. A once seasonal business has turned year-round. Peter J. Davey is president of American Window Film, Inc. *Examples of designer films: americanwindowfilm.com/gallery **Specialty film options: americanwindowfilm.com/specialty-films/#architectural

Stamford, CT – The International Interior Design Association (IIDA) recently announced the winners of its 2016 Healthcare Interior Design Competition. Amenta Emma Architects’ project, Reproductive Medicine Associates of CT, received an award in the Ambulatory Care Centers – Medical Practices Suites category. The designers created a relaxing environment through the use of soothing colors, soft forms, and floral wall coverings. The 20,635sf space includes a comfortable and spacious reception area,

Exam room

exam and treatment rooms, recovery areas, consultation rooms, education rooms, as well as administrative and doctors’ offices.

Kit of Parks Selected as a Winner

Boston – Kit of Parks was selected as a winner in the Play Everywhere Challenge, a $1 million national competition that will award innovative ideas to make play easy, available, and fun for kids and families in cities across the U.S. The challenge is hosted by KaBOOM!, a national nonprofit dedicated to bringing balanced and active play into the daily lives of all kids, particularly those growing up in poverty in America. Landscape architects Nina Chase, ASLA, and Philip Dugdale, ASLA, in partnership with the city of Boston Mayor’s Office of New Urban Mechanics, the Boston Parks and Recreation Department, Franklin Park Coalition, and Boston Society of Landscape Architects (BSLA), created a unique plan to design and build Kit of Parks, a portable kit of parts to build a park. Designed to serve under-programmed

public spaces in Boston’s neighborhoods, Kit of Parks is a self-contained play unit that can be hitched to the back of a bike and unpacked in under 5 minutes. Kit of Parks injects an immediate dose of color, whimsy, and experimental fun wherever it’s parked. In the fall of 2015, Chase and Dugdale designed and constructed a Kit of Parks prototype as a teaching tool for the BSLA. The prototype was funded by the BSLA and fabricated in Sasaki

www.high-profile.com


October 2016

48

People

Finegold Alexander Promotes Three

Two Join Amenta Emma Hartford, CT – Amenta Emma recently announced the addition of Debra L. Seay, AIA, and Lauren M. Bord to its Hartford office. Seay is a project manager in the firm’s Civic and Commercial Studios. Most recently with the Albuquerque, N.M. firm Dekker/Perich/Sabatini, she brings over 10 years of experience on largescale, complex projects. Current project assignments with Amenta Emma include several renovations for Hartford Steam Boiler and work for Subway’s World Headquarters Bord, most recently with the design firm id3A in Glastonbury, brings over six years of interior design experience on

Seay

Bord

large commercial and high-end residential projects throughout Connecticut, New York, and New Jersey. Current project assignments with Amenta Emma include work for The Phoenix Companies and the Greater Hartford Association of Realtors.

De Jong joins Dietz & Co. Springfield MA – Dietz & Company Architects recently announced the addition of Craig E. De Jong, AIA, to its staff as a senior project architect. He brings 31 years of experience to Dietz, having worked for firms in Hartford, Conn., throughout his career.

Boston – Finegold Alexander Architects announced that Ellen Anselone, AIA; Rebecca Berry, AIA; and Regan Shields Ives, AIA, have been promoted to principal in recognition of their contributions to leadership and design excellence. They join senior principals Maurice Finegold, FAIA; James Alexander, FAIA; and principals Jeffrey Garriga, AIA; and Tony Hsiao, AIA. Each of the principals, while having broad expertise across the spectrum of the firm’s work, has a particular role and responsibility. Anselone leads the public library and independent school practice areas, Berry leads higher education and directs the firm’s sustainable practice initiatives, and Shields Ives leads public school and cultural projects and oversees the inhouse mentoring program. Garriga and Hsiao continue to provide

Berry

Kathy Smith Joins Jewett

De Jong has worked on an array of projects in the educational, institutional, historic preservation, and public sectors and brings his commitment to design and project management to the firm. Smith

De Jong

Anselone

leadership in their areas of focus, state and federal work, and private development, respectively. The firm has also recognized Alan Gerofsky, comptroller, with a promotion Shields Ives to senior associate; Clair Colburn, AIA; and Aaron Udy, AIA, were appointed to associate.

Raymond, NH – Jewett Construction Co. has hired Kathy Smith as the latest member of its project management team. As a Jewett Construction project coordinator/project accountant, she works closely with the controller and project managers, from project startup through closeout, handling many project-specific coordination, accounting and logistics details.

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High-Profile: People

October 2016

Acentech Welcomes Four

Colantonio Adds Keller Holliston, MA – Construction management firm Colantonio Inc. recently hired Jonathan Keller as a project superintendent. He brings 10 years of experience supervising academic, large residential, commercial, and transportation projects, specializing in occupied renovations

with tight deadlines and restricted urban locations. Keller is working on the historic renovation of the Jamaica Plain Branch Library, the oldest branch of the Boston Public Library, which includes a new entrance and the reading room addition. Keller

Botero

Kaplan Peck on WIC List

Kaplan Peck

Boston – Kaplan Construction’s COO, Jane Kaplan Peck, has been named one of the 2016 Women in Construction by the editorial board of Constructech Magazine. She was one of 38 honorees selected based on their ability to go far beyond their own roles to instill changes in both their company’s technology and the industry as a whole.

DRA Hires Roscoe Waltham, MA – Drummey Rosane Anderson (DRA) recently announced that Pamela Roscoe, CPSM, joined as marketing associate for the firm. She has over 20 years of marketing experience, with 16 years focused in the A/E/C industry. In her new role, she will develop and implement all aspects of the

49

sales and marketing efforts. Roscoe is a member of the Society for Marketing Professional Services (SMPS) Boston Chapter, and she currently serves as cochair on the Certified Professional Services Marketer (CPSM) Committee, and previously served on Roscoe the Awards and Communications Committees.

Edwards

Boston – Acentech recently welcomed four new consulting and professional staff to its Cambridge headquarters. Ryan Edwards has joined Acentech as a consultant in architectural acoustics, Mariana Botero has joined the firm as a CAD specialist in the systems group, Sandy Kane is Acentech’s new senior marketing coordinator and graphic designer, and Daniel Lewis assumes the role of accounting assistant. Edwards consults in Acentech’s

Kane

Lewis

Architectural Acoustics group, working with various projects involving performing arts, educational, and commercial facilities. Botero, as a CAD specialist, assists Acentech’s Systems group with audiovisual and IT projects, supporting the firm’s architectural, corporate, and institutional client base. Previously, she worked as an engineering associate at an architectural acoustics and noise control firm in Bogotá, Colombia.

Mc Labor Adds Wright

Wright

Needham, MA – Kristen Wright has joined Mc Labor Sources, Inc. as a business development manager. She will be responsible for the business development with general contractors and subcontractors in the commercial, residential, and industrial sectors. Wright joins the team from prior roles held in business development, marketing and sales, most recently Papa Gino’s and D’Angelo Grilled Sandwiches.

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October 2016

50

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Arts, Culture & Regulation on the Waterfront

BISNOW

Society of Arts & Craft 100 Pier 4 Boulevard, Suite 200, Boston

October 20

Hear from the BPDA (the new BRA) about what went into making this project happen and how the agency is planning for future public space and cultural opportunities. Finally, learn how DEP’s soon-to-be released Chapter 91 waterfront regulatory changes will affect public space on the waterfront.

New Digs For America’s Great Student Population The Ritz-Carlton, 10 Avery St., Boston 7:30 AM - 10:30 AM

Take a close look at what universities and private developers are doing to get a leg up on the competition. Info - ashley. mcdade@bisnow.com. Registration: eventregistration@bisnow.com

CoreNet Global New England Chapter October 27

Meetup

November 10

2016 NAIOP Distinguished Real Estate Awards Gala Westin Boston Waterfront 425 Summer Street, Boston

www.naiopma.org

MBC

NIXS, 40 Front Street, Hartford, Conn. 5:00 PM - 8:00 PM

SAVE THE DATES!

Enjoy beverages and hors d’oeuvres with CoreNet friends at NIXS in Hartford’s happening Front Street neighborhood. To register: http://network. corenetglobal.org/events/calendar

Mark Johnson, Divco West, NorthPoint

Building Energy NYC November 3

Conference Trade show of the Northeast Sustainable energy Association (NESEA) http://nesea.org/conference/ buildingenergy-nyc

November 10: Breakfast Program December 1: Breakfast Program

Sam Sleiman, Massport Update

December 7: Holiday Congress Unplugged @ IdeaPaint with interactive fun!

www.buildingcongress.org

NECA November 13-17

EXPO 2016 - Industry in Motion MGM Grand, Las Vegas

For more information and to register: http://necaconvention.org/


October 2016

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October 2016

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