Page 1

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project Homewood Community December 11, 2009 Curriculum ARC48_550 Doug Farrell Ellen Garrett Alise Kuwahara Kaitlin Miciunas Judy Podraza Craig Rosman


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

Index GC0.00 IN01.00 GC01.00 GC01.01 IN02.00 IN02.01 PS01.00 PS01.01 PS02.00 PS02.01 PS03.00 PS03.01 PS04.00 PS04.01 PS05.00 PS05.01 PS05.02 PS05.03 PS06.00 PS06.01 PS06.02 PS06.03 PS07.00 PS07.01 PS08.00 PS08.01 PS08.02 PS08.03 PS09.00 PS09.01 PS09.02 PS09.03 PS10.00 PS10.01 SC01.00 SC01.01 SC01.02 SC01.03 CA01.00 CA01.01 CA01.02 CA01.03 CA01.04 CA01.05 SP01.00 SP01.01 SD01.00 SD01.01 SD01.02 SD01.03 SD01.04 SD01.05

COVER PAGE INDEX: Governing Use Stipulations PROJECT DESCRIPTION | NARRATIVE PROJECT DESCRIPTION | NARRATIVE GENERAL NOTES and ABBREVIATIONS GENERAL NOTES and ABBREVIATIONS PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Location PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Location PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use/Zoning Requirements PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use/Zoning Requirements PROJECT SCOPE: Site Utilization PROJECT SCOPE: Site Utilization PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use/Site Utilization Deviation PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use/Site Utilization Deviation PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction PROJECT SCOPE: Heating and Cooling Systems PROJECT SCOPE: Heating and Cooling Systems PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data PROJECT SCOPE: Typology Case Study PROJECT SCOPE: Typology Case Study SITE CONTEXT: Water Management SITE CONTEXT: Water Management SITE CONTEXT: Water Management SITE CONTEXT: Water Management CODE ANALYSIS: Land Use CODE ANALYSIS: Land Use CODE ANALYISIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation CODE ANALYISIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation CODE ANALYISIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation CODE ANALYISIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation SPECIFICATIONS: CSI Material Annotation Legend SPECIFICATIONS: CSI Material Annotation Legend SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications

SD01.06 SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications SD01.07 SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications AT01.00 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner One AT01.01 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner Two AT01.02 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner Three AT01.03 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner Four ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section AT02.00 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section AT02.01 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section AT02.02 AT02.03 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section Perspective ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: First Floor Plan AT02.04 ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Second Floor Plan AT02.05 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator Schedule AS01.00 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator Schedule AS01.01 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.02 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.03 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.04 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.05 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.06 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.07 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.08 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.09 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.10 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details AS01.11 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor Schedule AS02.00 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor Schedule AS02.01 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Foundations AS02.02 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Foundations AS02.03 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details AS02.04 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details AS02.05 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details AS02.06 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details AS02.07 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Schedule AS03.00 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Schedule AS03.01 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Guidelines AS03.02 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Guidelines AS03.03 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself AS03.04 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself AS03.05 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself AS03.06 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself AS03.07 ORIENTATION MODIFICATION: Alternate Site OM01.00 ORIENTATION MODIFICATION: Alternate Site OM01.01 IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Critical Path IMP01.00 IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Critical Path IMP01.01 IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Hard Cost IMP02.00 IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Soft Cost IMP03.00

INDEX: Governing Use Stipulations

IN01.00


DESCRIPTION The objective of the Pennsylvania Urban Housing ADAPTive TransFORMation Project is to provide a pattern book for the implementation of sustainable strategies in affordable housing. Utilizing a unique residential building typology, an implementation strategy for the enclosure, mechanical and site systems has been developed.

WHERE is the project located? The Edible

Envelope adaptive transformation is located throughout the neighborhood of Homewood in Pittsburgh,

Pennsylvania. The specific case-study typology is located at 7348 Monticello, at the intersection of Monticello and Collier.

WHY

this typology? 175 examples of this typology exist in the neighborhood which allows for the transformation to be implemented on the entire scale of the neighborhood. This typology has very few vacancies, giving us the chance to improve the lives of families that currently live in Homewood. There are also large clusters of this typology in one location or all along one street, which provides the advantage of perfoming these interventions on multiple houses at once to potentially maximize time management and lower construction costs. In many cases with houses of this typology, additions and alterations have already implemented. Residents that have previously initiated or witnessed the advantages of changes to their homes may be more open to additional changes that could increase their quality of living and decrease their monthly bills. The adaptive transformation benefits from an engaged user.

GC01.00

PROJECT DESCRIPTION | NARRATIVE


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

WHAT

is being proposed? The transformation proposes to make necessary retrofits to the house, which consist of adding insulation, collecting rainwater onsite, installing a geotherman heat pump, demolishing select interior walls, and ensuring stability and performance of exterior walls.

These retrofits are in addition to the Edible Envelope that will shade against natural elements sustainably, while providing space for vegetative growth through a refresgubg new aesthetic. A goal for each specific instance is to facilitate individuality in each home. On a larger scale, this project can hope to be a catalyst for the overall greening of Homewood, implement passive and sustainable strategies, while also beginning to strengthen the social network of the area. The transformation targets households with incomes at or below 40% ,60%, and 80% of the federal poverty level, in order to provide homes that are sustainable and healthy, as well as affordable.

HOW

will it be accomplished?

Edible Envelope addresses several issues within one transformative intervention; vertical planting allows for use of remaining lot space for recreation, urges people to be outdoors with eyes on the street, and sustainably shades the house from harsh summer sun and winter winds. The project uses digital fabrication in the production of a kit of parts in order to maximize ease for a customizable do-it-yourself method. Because of the necessity of the natural elements, such as sun and rain, the vegetative growth system is optimized for orientation of housing so each of the 175 typologies can utilize this system regardless of directionality.

METRICS FOR SUCCESS

The success of Edible Envelope has been projected based on evidence based-design as seen in the precedents of Molehill housing, and vegetation existing in Homewood currently. After construction, the success will be indicated through a decrease in heating bills due to increase insulation and geothermal heating, less use of fans to cool in the summer because of passive ventilation and shading, lower grocery bills if the user chooses to grow thier own produce, and decreased water bills from rainwater collection and usage. In addition to this day to day evidence, personalization of each individual home should foster a sense of responsibility for one’s home, leading them to take very good care of their property and increase its market value. Residents will also spend more time outside in their yards resulting a greater relationship with their neighborhoods and a stronger community.

PROJECT DESCRIPTION | NARRATIVE

GC01.01


GENERAL NOTES 1. These douments are the copyrighted property and intellectual property of the Carnegie Mellon Pennsylvania Urban Housing Adaptive Transformation Initiative. The documents are not to be reproduced or utilized for any purpose other than originally intended as stipulated on sheet IN2.00 and governs all sheets included in the index IN1.00. Use of the documents for any purpose, specifically stipulated or not, shall be granted only via authorized writing produced on Carnegie Mellon Pennsylvania Urban Housing Adaptive Transformatoin Initiative letterhead. 2. None of the documents included in the drawing index are intended to be considered in isolation of one another. All parties utilizing these documents for bidding, quantity, survey, and/or construction shall consult the general notes and information located on this sheet and all “IN” and ”CA” series (governing use stipulations and code analysis) sheets for information conditions governing work described in documents listed in the drawing index before proceeding with procurement and/or construction. Governing use stipulation sheets and code analysis (“IN” and “CA” series document) provide codes, procedure, and use guidelines governing all bid and/or construction documents. All bidders, sub-bidders, contractors and sub-contractors shall utilize complete sets of the bidding and/or construction documents in quantifying and constructing Neither the owner or architect assumes responsibility for errors, omissions, or misinterpretations resulting from the use of incomplete sets of bidding and/or construction documents. 3. Do not scale drawings or utilize sealed dimensions. Use only dimensions/dimensional information provided in the documents when no dimensional information is provided bidder, sub-bidder, contractor and sub-contractors shall consult with the architect in writing. Entities utilizing documents shall not execute relevant work until written response/directive has been provided by the architect. 4. All construction materials and installations shall conform to the Pittsburgh Code of Ordinances, the International Building Code 2006 Edition, and the International Residential Code 2006 Edition utilized in this document as well as all applicable Federal codes, State codes, local codes, trade association standards, and/or manufacturer’s standards as adopted by the Allegheny County jurisdiction agency.

IN02.00

GENERAL NOTES and ABBREVIATIONS


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

ABBREVIATIONS E.O.C. = EXTENT OF NEW CONSTRUCTION E.T.R. = EXISTING TO REMAIN I.B.C. = INTERNATIONAL BUILDING CODE I.R.C. = INTERNATIONAL RESIDENTIAL CODE CSI = CONSTRUCTION SPECIFICATIONS INSTITUTE MAX. = MAXIMUM MIN. = MINIMUM R2 = TWO-UNIT RESIDENTIAL N.T.S. = NOT TO SCALE O.C. = ON CENTER FT. = FEET S.F.= SQUARE FEET CU.YD. = CUBIC YARD AFF = ABOVE FINISH FLOOR C.L. = CENTER LINE

SYMBOLS LEGEND EL. = +0’-0” LEVEL ONE

= elevation designation tag

1

= keynote tag

CL

= center line

068200-01 SECTION DETAIL current | locator

= CSI material designation = section detail tag

GENERAL NOTES and ABBREVIATIONS

IN02.01


Silverton

xto

Be lm ar

n

Arm

Ap ple

strong Ked

ron

rL

lly

n

S

Mt V erno

Avella

Fletc

ticel

her

Mur

cher

n

nand

Fre sno

Amity

ing

e

Field

Fuc

lleng

Bee

Mt V erno

Ferdi

hsia

Cha

Idlew

ritt

Mc Co

ild

Ger

Transit

7606 Race St. 7608 Race St. 7610 Race St. 7128 Idlewood St. 7038 Bennett St. 6926 Hamilton St. 6904 Hamilton St.

itage

mbs

Inwood

Sweene

y

ley

Fin

Homewood West

Herm

idge

l

tland

lo

Piner

Mon

nta

Field

ing

Homewood North Frank

ticel

e

lo

n

osa

Felic

ia

La S

Arabi

a

Form

chal

l

Fif

th

stow

Mon

Rac

Lang

Idlew

ild

Fleur

osa

ddo

Sterr

Form

ck

ett

Kelly

Sn

Bra

ne nti Co Zodiac

Torrens

Romley

Julius

Ave lla

n

7141 Heritage St. 7143 Heritage St. 7144 Heritage St.

Pu tna m

Locust

rt ho

art He

nt

My

ahan

e

d

Larimer

rtle

Stran

ak

o Trip

Lincoln

Brushton

rton

d

ve

Joplin

Eve

Uplan

Sil

we

Sa

La

on Lads

son

Farl

Lle

n

ucer

Columbia

d

lk sly

nis

ell

rds

n

w

an

lan et

Po

r we flo ay

M

tt

re

r Tu

Te n

Atw

e Av

Hillia

Tild e

Spin

Cha

Oberlin

pid

Sh

low ins

ge

w do ea

W

M

d Do

nia

ln

co

Unknown

4S

Spin

on

Lin

go

12

oln

Linc

re nf

Ra

Re

ic

Sax

6927 Kendron St. 6928 Kendron St. 6935 Kendron St. 7024 Kendron St. 7026 Kendron St. 7038 Kendron St. 7044 Kendron St. 7045 Kendron St. 7048 Kendron St.

Xe

go

Ly r

or

ell

Latana

Min

ed

n gto shin Wa

l

n

t Vic

w Lo

Ro

sa

am

r

Hil

uls

Pa

Vann

wa

es

Gladefield

ple

Un n

ne

n

W

on

Od

y

Gr ap ev ine

eb

ld

Ro

n

Oakdene

a on te zu m

ll we ax

M

M

Sto

illa

n Va

ie inf

or

Ap

ar

xo

Lincoln-Lemington-Belmar

7016 Mt Vernon St. 7018 Mt Vernon St. 7034 Mt Vernon St. 7040 Mt Vernon St.

Grotto

Arb

De

Sa

Oakdene

7020 Chaucer St. 7022 Chaucer St. 7024 Chaucer St. 7026 Chaucer St.

c

li Re

y

Fores

t

Ham

Collie

r

Nad

ir

ilton

Tenn

ann

Tenn

a

er

Sus

queh

in

Bu

sw

ay

Hastings

g

sq

ue

man

Neu

go

a

ha

nn

ath

an

a

An

na

n

Tio g

a

Als

ac

e

Me

rm ers

on

Mulfo

rd

nd

ade

Ph

nfe

Mu

Mc

Du

rtla

line

nd

Lark

Wre n

r

ssin

Su

Homewood South Jon

iba

Ca

Cla

tB

re

ez

e

st

rlin

Po

nett

Cin

Duran

Ea Sta

Ben

dir

as

Na

om

ion

rdo

Lyn n

Go

Th

Lane

Park

n

ne

nn

on

Ju Pe

ws

de

anna

Alb

ueh

Zen

ith

er

Susq

on

nke

ton

ers

elty

Ph

Pa

on

Mc

Nov

Sim

ov

e

Pe

go ran

an

na

Ca

n

am

na

Fr

An

gr

Als

ss

ac

ina

e

s lla

n hto

om

ridg

e

as

ros e

Da

Th

us

Du ra

hir

e

Lin

Yo rks

Cla

Br

ng

n

o

ta

eh

Du

squ

de

cy

nia

La

Su

ce

nh

am

an

Lin

Ju

Mulford

hla Fin

Ric

Point Breeze North

nn

Ca

ssin

Pe

Ble

nhe

El

nA

ood

Ca

ood

nna

oc k

Sle

eth

Ha rtw

Point Breeze

ade

lds

nfie

ld

st

Mo sia c

Kan

n

ell ckn Bu

Me

Ro

ycre

yno

Pe

Re

Br Cy

gne

hla

n

nd

gto

Ric

xin

ie

me wo

Le

Ho

1,000 Feet

Ch ilso

750

i

500

Ro

250

Lang

bs

125

Gib

0

Ca rne g

ter

Le

Lis

Wilkins

Mu

ale - 1:3,600

rtla nd

n

od

us

hto

t

t Ed

mu

gert

on

Re

yno

Tus c

aro

ra

PS01.00

PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Location

es

Peebl

Eas

Fritz

Se

lkir

k

Llo

lds

ade

n

n

Homewood Neighborhood Map. The neighborhood of Homewood is bordered by Washington Boulevard, bordering Larimer, the East Bus way, bordering North Point Breeze and Oakwood St., bordering the burrough of Wilkinsburg.

Me

nso

a ath

yd

Ed

t End

lard

NT ren ton

Wil

Jon

Worth

eha

rd

rton

el Hill North

squ

dd

sew

Su

Bra

rde

Ro

Gle

dge

Os ag e

n

Le

xin g

ton

im

a


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

E

Ross

Le

Mount

m

ing

ARC48_550

Carm

el

n

Persh

Chadwick

to

Blackadore

ing

Beechford

1512 N. Lang Ave. 1514 N. Lang Ave.

Torrens

Everett

Thompson

Lawndale

Angoria

NW

heel

er

Robina

Banfield

Jackson

7103 Mt Vernon Ave. to 7149 Mt Vernon Ave. (North block) 7100 Mt Vernon Ave. to 7150 Mt Vernon Ave. (South block) 7181 Mt Vernon Ave.

Fe

Willing

Ozan

rris

Bailey

Ferndale

Park

Hansell

e ertic

Alb

lo

ticel

Cain

Purkess

Canada

Roth

1060 Blackadore Ave. 1048 Blackadore Ave.

ra

nb

Pe

y

rc

hm

en

t

Lawndale

Hallam

Angora

hler

7600 Race St. 7411 Race St. to 7423 RaceSt. (North block)

G

Bax

ard

Mo

ay

nd

Calw

7401 Monticello Ave. 7409 Monticello Ave. 7411 Monticello Ave. 7334 Monticello Ave. to 7348 Monticello Ave. (South block)

Sta

den

now

Silverdale

Claire

m

sa

r De

Stoneville

dore

Blacka

Wheeler

Mon

ter

Rod Fores

t

lyn

ice

Br

y

le

Ex

te

Wheele

ia

Wilkinsburg

et

Vid

Felic

Cone

maugh

n

r

tro

Tyson

Ca

lfe

y

ia

1006 Blackadore Ave.

rn

Do

tav

Ba

7602 Rave Ave. to 7614 Rave Ave. (North block) 7601 Baxter Ave. to 7617 Baxter Ave. (South block) 7752 Baxter Ave. 7616 Bennett Ave. 7930 Susquehanna St

Ro Fleur

7303 Hermitage Ave. to 7347 Hermitage Ave. (North block) 7306 Hermitage Ave. 7308 Hermitage Ave. 7310 Hermitage Ave. 7314 Hermitage Ave. 7316 Hermitage Ave. 7320 Hermitage Ave. 7332 Hermitage Ave. 7336 Hermitage Ave. 7338 Hermitage Ave. 7400 Hermitage Ave.

k To ay

Seag

Hale

sh

bu

East Hills

i

irt

Mut

Mu lfo

Ca

ga

to

lis

Fahnestock

Sickles

Haverhill

rd

osa

Fargo

Form

k lenoo

k

ook

Inglen

Inglenook

Inglen

Ing

Nimick

Sickles

rl

Ka

sed ale

Athens

Ro

hart

Moose

Crestline

Crestline

y sse

2AE med23 Unna

w Warsa

rhill

Nimick

d

see

Have

nes

Hackett

Oakwoo

Ge

Singer

ma

Wayleska

Nimick

Tac o

Cre

Nimick

Maplewood

Mu

ra

Co

noo

w Warsa

ti

ook

Ingle

Our site is located in the neighborhood of Homewood, within the East side of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The selected typology is charactized as a two-story house with a pitched roof and front porch. There are a total of 175 residences of this particular type within North Homewood allowing us to impact a significant percentage of residents in this community. Additionally, there are several locations where the typologies cluster among a street or block. This can be an added benefit to the proposed implementations.

Grand

Pitt

lme

s

Jam

es

Bo

yd

nta

in

nte Gle

Ce

Fou

nn

r

Ha

y

Hill

Coal

N

Hunte r

Elm

Ho

g

Ewin

Mill

lp

Singer

Cu

ge

Folia

ra

Washington

die

Gle

Ma

Unknown

ne Telepho

ehart

Moos

Our housing typology is located at 7348 Monticello Ave in the north-south orientation. The east-west orientation is located at 1344 Collier Street.

nn

PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Location

PS01.01


M

lic a

w do ea

Re

m

en

te M

we ax

S 24 na

Gr a

n Re

n

Sh

ida

w fre

p Ra

ic

an etl

LNC

d on

son

Farl

nis

ell

RM-H

ll we yn

Sa

Te n

Atw

e Av

rong

n

Lle

ler Ty

sly

go

st Arm

r we flo

lk Po

ay

r

r Tu

Xe

M

t et

ln

co

Lin

Sil

ve

bu

rL

P

ak

e

UI

rn

ime

UI

r

d

o Trip

R1D-M

Lincoln

Mon

ticel

th

Amity

mbs

La S

Arabi

a

chal

l

Fif

osa

LNC

R2-L

R1D-L

Form

Mc Co

P

Transit

ritt

Sweene y

Homewood West

Ger

s

Zodiac

Torren

Romley

Julius

Inwood

ley Fin

am Pu tn

Bee

cher

nta ne nti Co

EMI

UI

Located among major intersections and roads are the mixed use zoning districts consisting of the Local Neighborhood Commercial Districts (LNC), Neighborhood Industrial (NDI), and Urban Industrial District (UI). The Neighborhood Industrial and Commercial Districts zones foster local business businesses establishments that create employment and shopping opportunities. Meanwhile, the Urban Industrial District houses larger manufacturing sites as to not greatly impact the residential or local businesses environments.

lo

l

LNC

ent

En

terp rise

Larimer Tan g

Be lm ar

La xto n

low

Lads

ins

w

nia

H

Au

Re

L

Un

ton

me

d1

a

pe

ing

ss

Ly r

W

do

ell

The selected housing typology falls within two zoning districts-Residential Two-Unit, Low Density (R2-L) and Residential MultiUnit, Moderate Density (RM-M). The residence in zone R2-L has a minimum lot requirement of 8,000 sq. ft. While the residences in the RM-M zoning district have a minimum lot requirement of 3,200 sq. ft.

NDI

Kelly Form

Fl

osa

UI

ilton

on

Ph

ton

Tenn

er

ers

Susq

on

ueh

ann

Tenn

a

er

Sus

queh

P

Shadyside

Ju

rdo

Th

om

R1D-L

as

Lyn n

Ea

st

ez

e

nn

Go

Pe

r

tB

re

Conove

Sta

in

Lane

Park

n

ne

anna

elty

Mc

Nov

Sim

Ham

Bu

sw

ay

rlin

Po

Additionally, within North Homewood, one can find Park Districts (P) located throughout the neighborhood. They are design for public use and entertainment by any resident and visitor.

n

r

w Lo

Ro

y

wa

de

UI

n

to Vic

R1D-H

ea

Pa

M

e dg Do

on

O

sh Wa

l er rv Ca

W

ld

Ro

vin e

ll

Hil

H

fie

in

RP uls

The majority of the zoning districts within the neighborhood are variances on residential housing units. They range from singleunit to multi-unit houses. A Multi-Unit Residence means the four or more dwelling units are contained within a single building in the zoning lot. Zoning districts are further characterized by their level of development. This identifies the housing density of the district that correlates to minimum lot size necessary for the district. Within North Homewood the housing density ranges from low to moderate.

la

ar

xo

Lincoln-Lemington-Belmar

nil Va

R2-H

y

le

h As

Sa

on

M

ion vis

r ne eb Sto

le Te

North Homewood’s overall character is defined by diverse residential areas. The specific distinction within the zoning districts allow of each neighborhood’s character to be preserved in the event of site redevelopment.

De

zu

ad

Br

Hastings

g

ath

Sinnet

Elysian

Jon

rtla

Selwyn

Mc

Mu

R2-L

Me

Wre n

a

nd

Lark

ade

ers

on

R1D-L

e

n

hire

R1D-VL

Cla

Yo rks

llas

ridg

e

Ble

Pe

nnro

se

Da

La

Lin

de

cy

ta

gr ov

nia

Lin

Kingston

Ju

Pe n

ha

m

Point Breeze North

Ph

ood

Ca

rd

R1D-VL

eth

Ro

ycre

Ha

Point Breeze

Sle

od

R1D-L

on

rtw o

Re

Bu

lds

Ka

n

nt

PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use And Zoning Requirements

me Ho

L

P

Wil

lard yd

gert

on

Re

yno

k lkir

P

Ed

Se

PS02.00

1,000 Feet

Ch ilso

750

i

500

Ro

250

Le

125

Lang

nd

0

Llo

Worth

Squirrel Hill North

rtla

ter

Mu

Lis

Wilkins

Gib

Scale - 1:3,600

bs

n

wo

od

Lin

de

st

sia c

ckn ell

yno

Mo

gert

Os

nA

sew

Gle

Ed

im

ag e

rde n

nhe

Ro

lds

R1DFritz


ARC48_550

on

Spin

Oakdene

Silverton

Oberlin

ucer

ple Ap

Ked

ron

rtle

Stran

My

ahan

P

Blackadore

residential two-unit- low density

Wilkinsburg

rton

d

Locust

a He

n

Ferdi

RP

Fre sno

nand

Fe

rris

lleng

ild Field

ing

Homewood North

Mon e

lo

e

ic lbert

A

Ferndale

Park Hansell

lo

ticel

Stoneville

Purkess

t en hm

by an Gr

Angora

r Collie

rc

ir Nad

Bax

LNC

Pe

hler

LNC

Canada

Roth

ay

t

Lawndale

Bra

Calw

Hallam

wde

Fores

r

De

ard

Sterr

ddoc

k

RM-M n

Sno

Mo

y

R2-L

nd

leur

Claire

m sa

Sta

ett

wild

Silverdale

P

Idle

dore

ia

Cain

Blacka

Lang

Mon

Felic

Wheeler

n

P

ticel

Rac

Bailey

Idlew

Piner

Cha

hsia

Willing

Fuc

idge

ing

e

Field

Thompson

Ozan

itage

Lawndale

Mt V erno

Herm

Mur

Angoria

tland

rt

her

stow

NW

Avella

Fletc

Frank

UNC

heel er

Ave lla

n

RP LNC NDI

neighborhood industrial urban neighborhood commericial housing typology

ort

R2-L

R2-L RM-M

residential planned unit development imited neighborhood commercial

Sh

Mt V erno

R1D-L R1A-M

residentia multi-unit- moderate density

Joplin

Eve

Uplan

P

park Beechford residential single-unit detached- low density residential single-unit attached- moderate density Everett

Jackson

Cha

el

Robina

Sax

R1D-L

rds

n

Carm

legend:

n

Torrens

Hillia

Tild e

Banfield

Spin

ing

to

go

P

Mount

m

Chadwick

Min

Le

hing Pers

n

ol Linc

Latana

E

Ross

Unknown

Vann

Gladefield

Brushton

RM-M

ple

Columbia

or

Grotto

Arb Ap

Oakdene

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ter

Rod

P

th

Fores

Zeni

t

LNC

n

ely

ic

Br

y

le

Ex

te

Duran

Neu

go

y ta

Ba Pa

Hale

line

o

ti

e

noo

Co

ra

Mu

Ingle

ook

k

Inglen

ton

go ran

ook

ac

ina

Du

lford

m

Als

ss

ook

Inglen

Inglenook

rl

Ka

Th

a

om

Inglen

y Cre

sse

see

Nimick

sed Ro

Bra

hart

Moose

Athens

dd oc k

nes

ale

n gto xin Le

Ge

32AE

LNC

w Warsa

a

med2

nna

Nimick

Unna

eha

rhill Have

squ

r

Su

Oakwood

El

Hackett

ssin

Singe

ma

Ca

Nimick

Nimick

Tac o

as

UI

a

og

st

ali

C

Sickles

P

nn

Ca

n

Fra

ha

ran g

ue

na

R1D-L w Warsa

An

sh

ce

Du

sq

Bru

an

RM-M

Mulford Su

Mu

hla nd Ric

Fin

Fahnestock

L

Sickles

Du

nfe

rd

Crestline

rm

Mulfo

Haverhill

n

P

i

osa

e

Mut

ac

Fargo

Form

sh

nke

East Hills Als

ay

n

irt

na

Seag

An

a

k To

Tio g

bu

a

rn

nn

e

olf

via

Maplewood

ha

C

Do

ue

Homewood South

an

Fleur

n

ro

at

R2-L

R

a

ion

sq

NDI

Crestline

r

ssin

Su

maugh

Wayleska

R1A-M Alb

on

iba

Ca

man

Na

dir

nett

Cone

Tyson

ws

ia

Ben

Cin

Cla

Wheeler

Felic

Wilkinsburg

et

Vid

e

Grand

n

y

unta

in

r nte

Fo

Ce

ade

Ha

NT ren les

Me

n

R2-L

Peeb

ra

es

yd

Hill

a ath

aro

Jam

Bo

nso

Gle

N

nn

mu

er

Pitt

Ed

s

Hunt

lme

Jon

Tus c

g

Ewin

Gle

LNC

Wilkinsburg

Unknown

n hto Bru s

Ho

t

ton

Ric hla

lp

gne

Eas t End

Ca

rne

gie

nd

R1D-L RM-M

Cy

Cu

Mill

-VL

ra

ge

n

die

Elm

gto

Ma

Folia

xin

LNC

Singer

Le

Pe

nfie

ld

R1A-H

Washington

ade

Coal

one Teleph

ehart

Moos

Me

nn

PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use And Zoning Requirements

PS02.01


10. Chimneys, flues and ventilating ducts that do not project more than two (2) feet into a required setback and when placed so as not to obstruct light and ventilation; 11. Utility lines, wires and associated structures, such as power poles; and 12. Retaining walls, provided that they do not obstruct vehicular sight lines. 13. Open outside stairways or fire escapes that do not project more than four (4) feet into a required side or rear yard; 14. Open structures such as porches, decks or landing places which do not extend above the first floor of the building, with railing no more than forty-two (42) inches high, and with no roof construction measuring more than four (4) feet from the under side of the supporting plate to the top of the roof, may be erected: 1. In required front or rear yards, or side yard abutting a street, provided the structure is not more than nine (9) feet in depth and not nearer an abutting interior lot line than required width of the side yard; or the existing side wall setback whichever is the minimum amount; 2. The space beneath the projecting porch, decks or landing place may serve as part of an interior minor garage, provided no portion of the garage extends above the adjoining ground level or farther into the yard than the open porch, deck or landing place and no garage doors open outward. 15. Access ramps and lifts for people with disabilities having a ramp that does not project more than forty (40) inches into a required front, side or rear setback, and with review of the design, construction and location by the Zoning Administrator to insure appropriate context with the existing structure and neighborhoo

The following accessory uses, activities and structures shall be permitted by-right in Residential and H Districts: 1. Dumpsters; 2. Fences, walls and retaining walls, provided that the finished side faces adjacent property; 3. Gardens; 4. Garages used exclusively for the parking of non-commercial automobiles, or for the temporary keeping of small pleasure boats with trailer mounts therefore, other wheeled vehicles designed to be drawn by passenger automobiles, normal household paraphernalia and the like; 5. Carports and off-street parking areas; 6. Gates and guard houses; 7. Storm shelter and fallout shelters 8. Home occupations, subject to Sec. 912.05; 9. Playhouses, patios, cabanas, porches, decks, gazebos and incidental household storage buildings; 10. Radio and television receiving antennas and support structures, including satellite dishes less than thirty-two (32) inches in diameter; 11. Swimming pools and other recreational and play facilities for the use of residents; 12. Solar energy systems; 13. Other necessary and customary uses determined by the Zoning Administrator to be appropriate, incidental and subordinate to the primary use on the lot. Site/Land Use Residential Use: Frontyard and RearYard each have porches for outdoor

space with room for single chair or bench. Front and Rear and Side yards are 918.02.A General Landscaping planted with greenery and outlined by chain link fencing, as a physical but not visual barrier. Both the Front and Rear yards have a lawn and there are two Any portion of a developed lot or property that is not usedatrees for location of The land slopes slightly downin frontthe of the residence that faces north. ward to the southwest. buildings, structures, accessory uses, off-street parking, loading areas, sidewalks The Rear Street south of the residence is an alley way used prominently for parking. There is a shed built and two garages built in the Rear yards of or similar features shall be landscaped. Landscaped areasvehicle shall be irrigated. surrounding residences. Trees line the street, usually grounding at the sidewalk within the owned lot of the residence. Mulch, stone and other non-vegetative material shall notrather bethanis typically substituted for Parking along the Front Street even though there exists a Rear street functioning as an alleyway. landscaping. Paving that exceeds requirements for off-street parking areas, driveways, loading areas and sidewalks shall not be substituted for landscaping.

925.06.A Features Allowed Within Setbacks The following structures and features may be located within required setbacks: 1. Trees, shrubbery or other features of natural growth provided that they do not obstruct vehicular sight distances; 2. Open ornamental fences, hedges, landscape architectural features or guard railings around depressed ramps, in any required yard or court, if, except when in a closed court, maintained at a height of not more than four (4) feet above the ground level adjacent thereto; 3. Fences or lattice-work screens or walls not more than six and one-half (6 1/2) feet in height, or hedges or thick growth of shrubs, maintained so as not to exceed such height, in any required side or rear yard or court, provided they do not extend closer to a street than the buildable area of the lot. Barbed wire and razor edge are not permitted. 4. Railings not more than three and one-half (3 1/2) feet in height constructed on any balcony, stairway, porch or landing platform; 5. Driveways and sidewalks; 6. Signs, provided that they are specifically permitted by the sign regulations of this Code; 7. Bay windows, architectural design embellishments, and cantilevered floor areas of dwellings that do not project more than two (2) feet into the required setback; 8. Eaves that do not project more than two (2) feet into the required setback; 9. Entrance hoods, terraces, canopies and balconies that do not project more than five (5) feet into a required front or rear setback nor more than two (2) feet into a required side setback; 10. Chimneys, flues and ventilating ducts that do not project more than two (2) feet into a required setback and when placed so as not to obstruct light and ventilation; 11. Utility lines, wires and associated structures, such as power poles; and 12. Retaining walls, provided that they do not obstruct vehicular sight lines. 13. Open outside stairways or fire escapes that do not project more than four (4) feet into a required side or rear yard; 14. Open structures such as porches, decks or landing places which do not extend above the first floor of the building, with railing no more than forty-two (42) inches high, and with no roof construction measuring more than four (4) feet from the under side of the supporting plate to the top of the roof, may be erected: 1. In required front or rear yards, or side yard abutting a street, provided the structure is not more than nine (9) feet in depth and not nearer an abutting interior lot line than required width of the side yard; or the existing side wall setback whichever is the minimum amount; 2. The space beneath the projecting porch, decks or landing place may serve as part of an interior minor garage, provided no portion of the garage extends above the adjoining ground level or farther into the yard than the open porch, deck or landing place and no garage doors open outward. 15. Access ramps and lifts for people with disabilities having a ramp that does not project more than forty (40) inches into a required front, side or rear setback, and with review of the design, construction and location by the Zoning Administrator to insure appropriate context with the existing structure and neighborhoo

918.02.C Street Trees At least one street tree shall be provided for each thirty linear feet of property adjoiningiona public street. Street trees shall be planted between the sidewalk and lat Vio street de curb. If planting in that area is not possible, street trees shall be installed Co s k c ba set within twenty feet of street curb. Trees planted between a sidewalk and street h in wit ed curb must have a minimum nonpaved planting area of eighteen square feet, with w o All a minimum depth of three feet. In cases where there is an existing pattern of street trees, compatible new trees shall be planted according to the existing tree spacing It would be an advantage to allow zoning violations so that andin existing pattern toalsothe greatest extent possible. In cases where street trees are to entire houses could remain sites. It would be advantageous to change side yards to meet minimum 10 ft. total side yard between residences, however this change would be provided by the Department of Public Works, applicant shall provide proof of mean entire streets would have to be altered in footprint. application through the Street Tree Program to the Zoning Administrator.

40’-0”

912.02. Residential Accessory Uses and Structures. The following accessory uses, activities and structures shall be permitted by-right in Residential and H Districts: 1. Dumpsters; 2. Fences, walls and retaining walls, provided that the finished side faces adjacent property; 3. Gardens; 4. Garages used exclusively for the parking of non-commercial automobiles, or for the temporary keeping of small pleasure boats with trailer mounts therefore, other wheeled vehicles designed to be drawn by passenger automobiles, normal household paraphernalia and the like; 5. Carports and off-street parking areas; 6. Gates and guard houses; 7. Storm shelter and fallout shelters 8. Home occupations, subject to Sec. 912.05; 9. Playhouses, patios, cabanas, porches, decks, gazebos and incidental household storage buildings; 10. Radio and television receiving antennas and support structures, including satellite dishes less than thirty-two (32) inches in diameter; 11. Swimming pools and other recreational and play facilities for the use of residents; 12. Solar energy systems; 13. Other necessary and customary uses determined by the Zoning Administrator to be appropriate, incidental and subordinate to the primary use on the lot.

” ’-0 20

’60 0”

” 5’-0

20

” ’-0 20

30

”-0

5’-

0”

” ’-0

” 3’-0

Low Density Setbacks

30’-0”

Typology Example

0” 6’-

” ’-0 10

Existing Conditions

PS03.00

PROJECT SCOPE: Site Utilization

(e) Horizontal separation Distance between a use or object to be screened and the adjoining property or public right-of-w provide required screening. The Zoning Administrator may approve a reduction in screening req required setbacks.

918.05.B Maintenance and Replacement Trees, shrubs, fences, walls and other landscape features depicted on plans approved by the C the same manner as parking, building materials and other details are elements of the plan. The land owner, or successors in interest, or agent, if any, shall be jointly and severally respons 1. Regular maintenance of all landscaping in good condition and in a way that presents a health shall be maintained free from disease, pests, weeds and litter. This maintenance shall include w edging, mulching or other maintenance, as needed and in accordance with acceptable horticult 2. The repair or replacement of required landscape structures (e.g., walls, fences) to a structura 3. The regular maintenance, repair, or replacement, where necessary, of any landscaping requi 4. Continuous maintenance of the site.

918.02.A General Landscaping Any portion of a developed lot or property that is not used for the location of buildings, structures, accessory sidewalks or similar features shall be landscaped. Landscaped areas shall be irrigated. Mulch, stone and ot substituted for landscaping. Paving that exceeds requirements for off-street parking areas, driveways, loadin substituted for landscaping.

918.02.C Street Trees At least one (1) street tree shall be provided for each thirty (30) linear feet of property adjoining a public stre the sidewalk and street curb. If planting in that area is not possible, street trees shall be installed within twen between a sidewalk and street curb must have a minimum nonpaved planting area of eighteen (18) square feet. In cases where there is an existing pattern of street trees, compatible new trees shall be planted accor pattern to the greatest extent possible. In cases where street trees are to be provided by the Department of proof of application through the Street Tree Program to the Zoning Administrator.

912.02. Residential Accessory Uses and Structures. The following accessory uses, activities and structures shall be permitted by-right in Residential and H Distr 1. Dumpsters; 2. Fences, walls and retaining walls, provided that the finished side faces adjacent property; 3. Gardens; 4. Garages used exclusively for the parking of non-commercial automobiles, or for the temporary keeping of wheeled vehicles designed to be drawn by passenger automobiles, normal household paraphernalia and th 5. Carports and off-street parking areas; 6. Gates and guard houses; 7. Storm shelter and fallout shelters 8. Home occupations, subject to Sec. 912.05; 9. Playhouses, patios, cabanas, porches, decks, gazebos and incidental household storage buildings; 10. Radio and television receiving antennas and support structures, including satellite dishes less than thirty 11. Swimming pools and other recreational and play facilities for the use of residents; 12. Solar energy systems; 13. Other necessary and customary uses determined by the Zoning Administrator to be appropriate, inciden


d Replacementllowe A

w

cks ba set n i ith

l Vio de Co

o ati

n

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

918.05.B Maintenance and Trees, shrubs, fences, walls and other landscape features depicted on plans approved by the City shall be considered as elements of the project in the same manner as parking, building materials and other details are elements of the plan. The land owner, or successors in interest, or agent, if any, shall be jointly and severally responsible for the following: 1. Regular maintenance of all landscaping condition and in aviolations way that presents a healthy, neat, and orderly appearance. All It wouldinbegood an advantage to allow zoning so that landscaping shall be maintained free from pests, weeds andsites. litter. This also maintenance shall include weeding, watering, fertilizing, entiredisease, houses could remain in existing It would be to change side to meet minimum 10 ft. pruning, mowing, edging, mulching or advantageous other maintenance, asyards needed and in accordance with acceptable horticultural practices; total side yard between residences, however this change would 2. The repair or replacement of required landscape structures (e.g., walls, fences) to a structurally sound condition; mean entire streets would have to be altered in footprint. 3. The regular maintenance, repair, or replacement, where necessary, of any landscaping required by this Chapter; and 4. Continuous maintenance of the site.

40’-0”

Site/Land Deviations: According to the Pittsburgh Code for R-2 Zoning, the typology built between 1890 and 1935 were all erected before the setbacks were enforced. Therefore

” ’-0 20

In the specific case of Monticello Street the residence built in 1926 is entirely outside the buildable bounds of the sideyard setback adjacent to a public road of 30’-0”. Therefore, 7348 Monticello would not have been built if the code had existed in 1926. N

’60

Neighboring houses all escape the bounding restrictions of the setbacks by at least a few feet in the sideyard typically, and in many cases in the front as well. Porches and garages are allowed within these setback lines, so these are acceptable. 0”

” 5’-0

2

5’-

0”

0” 0”-

” ’-0 20

The lot size for R-2 low density housing should be a minimum of 3000 sq. ft. However our typology rarely meets this minimum requirement. A mean lot size of 2700 sq. ft. is the existing condition. 30

” ’-0

” 3’-0

Low Density Setbacks

Site/Land Use Residential Use: Frontyard and RearYard each have porches for outdoor space with room for single chair or bench. Front and Rear and Side yards are planted with greenery and outlined by chain link fencing, as a physical but not a visual barrier. Both the Front and Rear yards have a lawn and there are two trees in front of the residence that faces north. The land slopes slightly downward to the southwest. 30’-0”

Collie rS T.

The Rear Street south of the residence is an alley way used prominently for vehicle parking. There is a shed built and two garages built in the Rear yards of surrounding residences. Trees line the street, usually grounding at the sidewalk rather than within the owned lot of the residence. Parking is typically along the Front Street even though there exists a Rear street functioning as an alleyway.

Typology Example

0” 6’-

” ’-0 10

Existing Conditions

PROJECT SCOPE: Site Utilization

PS03.01


’-0 1890 and 1935 were all erected before the3setbacks were enforced. Therefore ”

In the specific case of Monticello Street the residence built in 1926 is entirely Low Density Setbacks outside the buildable bounds of the sideyard setback adjacent to a public road of 30’-0”. Therefore, 7348 Monticello would not have been built if the code had existed in 1926. Neighboring houses all escape the bounding restrictions of the setbacks by at least a few feet in the sideyard typically, and in many cases in the front as well. Porches and garages are allowed within these setback lines, so these are acceptable. The lot size for R-2 low density housing should be a minimum of 3000 sq. ft. However our typology rarely meets this minimum requirement. A mean lot size of 2700 sq. ft. is the existing condition.

30’-0”

Collier ST.

Typology Example

0” 6’-

” ’-0 10

Existing Conditions

N

Site/Land Use Residential Use: F space with room fo planted with green a visual barrier. Bo trees in front of the ward to the southw

The Rear Street s vehicle parking. Th surrounding reside rather than within Parking is typically street functioning

ed ow All

wi

thi

s ack etb s n

l Vio de Co

o ati

n

N

It would be an advantage to allow zoning violations so that entire houses could remain in existing sites. It would also be Deviations highlighted in red per Pittsburgh code of ordinances advantageous to changeTypology side yards toN-S: meetSetback minimum 10 ft. total side yard between residences, however this change would mean entire streets would have to be altered in footprint.

PS04.00

PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use/Site Utilization Deviation

925.06.A Features The following struct 1. Trees, shrubbery 2. Open ornamenta except when in a cl 3. Fences or lattice so as not to exceed of the lot. Barbed w 4. Railings not more 5. Driveways and s 6. Signs, provided t 7. Bay windows, ar required setback; 8. Eaves that do no 9. Entrance hoods, two (2) feet into a re 10. Chimneys, flues light and ventilation 11. Utility lines, wire 12. Retaining walls 13. Open outside s 14. Open structures forty-two (42) inche of the roof, may be 1. In required front abutting interior lot 2. The space benea garage extends abo outward. 15. Access ramps a rear setback, and w structure and neigh


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

Site/Land Deviations: According to the Pittsburgh Code for R-2 Zoning, the typology built between 1890 and 1935 were all erected before the setbacks were enforced. Therefore In the specific case of Monticello Street the residence built in 1926 is entirely outside the buildable bounds of the sideyard setback adjacent to a public road of 30’-0�. Therefore, 7348 Monticello would not have been built if the code had existed in 1926. Neighboring houses all escape the bounding restrictions of the setbacks by at least a few feet in the sideyard typically, and in many cases in the front as well. Porches and garages are allowed within these setback lines, so these are acceptable. The lot size for R-2 low density housing should be a minimum of 3000 sq. ft. However our typology rarely meets this minimum requirement. A mean lot size of 2700 sq. ft. is the existing condition. It would be an advantage to allow zoning violations so that entire houses could remain in existing sites. It would also be advantageous to change side yards to meet minimum 10 ft. total side yard between residences, however this change would mean entire streets would have to be altered in footprint. 918.03.B.1 Materials and Methods Required screening shall be provided in the form of new or existing natural plantings, walls and fences, topographic changes, buildings, horizontal separation, or a combination, according to the provisions of this chapter. (a) Landscaping Landscape screening shall be a minimum depth of five (5) feet, and plant materials shall be a minimum height of forty-two (42) inches at the time of planting. Evergreen plants or plants with dense structure year round shall be employed. (b) Fences and Walls Walls or fences shall be constructed of materials that provide the required degree of opacity, durability and aesthetic compatibility with adjoining areas. The finished side of a fence or wall shall be placed on the outside of the fenced area. (c) Topographic Changes Changes in topography, such as changes in grade or earthen berms may be used to provide required screening. The slope of the topographical change shall be of a grade that is suitable for maintenance and soil stability. All slopes are to be planted. (d) Buildings Buildings or structures on the same site may be used for screening, as long the buildings or structures are not erected for the sole purpose of screening and meet all other requirements of this Code. (e) Horizontal separation Distance between a use or object to be screened and the adjoining property or public right-of-way, may be used in combination with landscaping to provide required screening. The Zoning Administrator may approve a reduction in screening requirements with additional separation beyond required setbacks.

ARC48_550

925.06.A Features Allowed Within Setbacks The following structures and features may be located within required setbacks: 1. Trees, shrubbery or other features of natural growth provided that they do not obstruct vehicular sight distances; 2. Open ornamental fences, hedges, landscape architectural features or guard railings around depressed ramps, in any required yard or court, if, except when in a closed court, maintained at a height of not more than four (4) feet above the ground level adjacent thereto; 3. Fences or lattice-work screens or walls not more than six and one-half (6 1/2) feet in height, or hedges or thick growth of shrubs, maintained so as not to exceed such height, in any required side or rear yard or court, provided they do not extend closer to a street than the buildable area of the lot. Barbed wire and razor edge are not permitted. 4. Railings not more than three and one-half (3 1/2) feet in height constructed on any balcony, stairway, porch or landing platform; 5. Driveways and sidewalks; 6. Signs, provided that they are specifically permitted by the sign regulations of this Code; 7. Bay windows, architectural design embellishments, and cantilevered floor areas of dwellings that do not project more than two (2) feet into the required setback; 8. Eaves that do not project more than two (2) feet into the required setback; 9. Entrance hoods, terraces, canopies and balconies that do not project more than five (5) feet into a required front or rear setback nor more than two (2) feet into a required side setback; 10. Chimneys, flues and ventilating ducts that do not project more than two (2) feet into a required setback and when placed so as not to obstruct light and ventilation; 11. Utility lines, wires and associated structures, such as power poles; and 12. Retaining walls, provided that they do not obstruct vehicular sight lines. 13. Open outside stairways or fire escapes that do not project more than four (4) feet into a required side or rear yard; 14. Open structures such as porches, decks or landing places which do not extend above the first floor of the building, with railing no more than forty-two (42) inches high, and with no roof construction measuring more than four (4) feet from the under side of the supporting plate to the top of the roof, may be erected: 1. In required front or rear yards, or side yard abutting a street, provided the structure is not more than nine (9) feet in depth and not nearer an abutting interior lot line than required width of the side yard; or the existing side wall setback whichever is the minimum amount; 2. The space beneath the projecting porch, decks or landing place may serve as part of an interior minor garage, provided no portion of the garage extends above the adjoining ground level or farther into the yard than the open porch, deck or landing place and no garage doors open outward. 15. Access ramps and lifts for people with disabilities having a ramp that does not project more than forty (40) inches into a required front, side or rear setback, and with review of the design, construction and location by the Zoning Administrator to insure appropriate context with the existing structure and neighborhood

PROJECT SCOPE: Land Use /Site Utilization Deviation

PS04.01


Typology generallly made of brick front facades and/or aluminum siding. In cases where shingles or faux brick panelling is used, both are peeling off the house due to weathering and material properties. Porch awnings are majority decrepid and either need to be replace or rethought. Where brick is used, mortar is often cracked and tends to respond to forces by beginning to warp in the facade. Concrete stair to the front porch has a similar issue with cracking due to weathering and poor upkeep.

PS05.00

PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

surface area Surface Area==460 460sqft sq. ft. window area Window Area==5858sqft sq. ft. open surface = 19% Open Surface = 19 %

Surface Area==1200 1200sqft sq.(not ft. (including not including roof) surface area roof) Window Area==79.5 79.5sqft sq. ft. window area

open surface = 7%= 7 % Open Surface

surface area Surface Area==980 980sqft sq. ft. Window Area==7373sqft sq. ft. window area open surface = 7%= 7 % Open Surface

Total Surface 2640 sq. ft. toal surface area Area = 2640=sqft windowWindow area = 238.5 Total Areasqft= 238.5 sq. ft. open surface = 9% Open Surface = 9 %

PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition

PS05.01


A open face anaylsis An analysis of of the the existing existing housing housingtypology typologyshows showsthat thatthere thereisisadequate adequateopen opensurface surfacearea areaononthe thefront front thesurface structure; however, thathowever, lack of open areaofonopen the rest yields a total yields of onlya9%. Although this numberthis ofofthe of the structure; the lack areaofonthethehouse rest of the house toal of only 9%. Although is low itisislow, important to realize typically the sidesthe of side the house 6 feet thefrom adjacent buildings, preventing any number it is important to that realize that typically of the are house arefrom 6 feet the adjacent buildings, preventing opportunity for for sunlight on on either of those facades. TheThe realreal concern is the frontfront andand back of the house. any opportunity sunlight either of those facades. concern is the back of the house. Theproportional proprtional analysis The analysis shows shows that that the thehouse househas hasaavery verywide widevariety varietyofofwindows windowsand andwindow windowsurface surfacearea. area.This This inconcsistency may resultofofthe theextrusion extrusionon on the the back of the is is inconsistency may bebea aresult the house housewhich, which,although althoughappears appearstofobebea modification, a modification, consistentwithin withinthe thetypology. typology.The Theextrusion extrusiondisrupts disrupts the the proportional proportional consistency of consistent of the the house. house. Also, Also this particular house house hasseveral made modifications, several modifications, onea being a large bay window on the east facade. has made one being large bay window on the east facade.

PS05.02

PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

Windows and Doors Schedule

ARC48_550

Attic

All windows and doors are existing to remain exhisting. This schedule is relevant to sizes for insulation panel and night insulation sizes and installation:

E

B

WINDOW [ all existing]

Second Floor D

J

F

D

H

A

I

First Floor Attic H

C

A

G

Second Floor

First Floor B

A

B

B

B

A B C D E F G H I J

DOOR A existing hollow core front door B existing interior door

B

PROJECT SCOPE: Housing Condition

PS05.03


double wythe brick construction and facade

A.1

brick chimney

wood trim

A.2

C.1

wood construction with brick paneling

asphalt shingle roof

A.3

B.1

Materials A.3

E.1

E.2

C.1

E.1 A.3

C.1

E.1

E.1

B.1

Modifications

PS06.00

All windows on the house are replacement windows from the original construction. Both double-hung windows and horizontal sliding windows were employed on all sides of the house.

PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction

Unique to this specific house, a bay window has been employed in addition to the consistent modifications of the double-hung and horizontal sliding windows. It extends nearly 3 feet off the east-facing facade.


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

aluminum siding over brick facade

ARC48_550

double hung windows

E.1

D.1

horizontal sliding windows

E.2 A.2

E.1

B.1

E.1

C.1

E.1

D.1

E.1

C.1

B.1

E.2

A.1

E.1 B.1

D.1

A.1

Aluminum siding has been attached to the third floor facade. This is a consistent modification that has been employed to this housing typology.

PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction

PS06.01


aluminum, painted

standard brick, mortar joint concrete masonry unit

scalloped wood shingle

5 10

20

30 The catalog of damaged materials among the 175 typology examples, shows severe wearing of brick veneer panel as well as painted wood cornices. Knowing the damage on a typology-wide scale, allows us to anticipate damage to materials on the case study house. Materials that are severely damaged will be the first to be replaced. The south facade of our chosen house is in need of the most repair, so this wall will be disassembled and fixed.

40 approx average of linear crack (ft)

PS06.02

PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

site cast concrete

brick vineer panel

single glazed glass

ARC48_550

wood cornice, painted

PROJECT SCOPE: Materials and Construction

PS06.03


PS07.00

PROJECT SCOPE: Heating and Cooling Systems


RADIATION SYSTEMS

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

98%

WINDOW AC UNITS

14%

WINDOW FANS

2%

The standard typology uses radiation powered by a gas water heater. For cooling, window air conditioning units are prevelant The standard typology uses radiation powered by a gas water heater. For cooling, window air conditioning units are prevelant among while only only 2% 2% utilize utilizewindow windowfans. fans.InInthe thecase casethat of neither window units AC units nor window fans the are among14% 14%ofofthe the inhabitants, inhabitants, while neither window nor fans are present, evident in observation, theanassumption is that made either no system exists the case of an window, that the users assumption is made with open window nothat system exists or central air isinused. Heating andopen cooling withinorthis typology can cool with a central by airpassive system.strategies, Heating and within can be supplemented by passive strategies, be supplemented suchcooling as solar heatthis gaintypology in the winter, and forced ventilation in the summer. Thesuch adaptive astransformation solar heat gain in the winter, and forced ventilation in the summer. The adaptive transformation can look to sustainable can look to sustainable solutions such as these to lower costs of heating and cooling for the residents of these 175 solutions homes. such as these to lower costs of heating and cooling for the residents of these 175 homes.

PROJECT SCOPE: Heating and Cooling Systems

PS07.01


Median Yearly Household Income

$200,000 or more 1.7%

based on 2000 Census Data

$150,000 - $199,999 1.3%

100% $50,000 - $74,999 8.6%

90%

$75,000 - $99,999 5.8%

$35,000 - $49,999 9.2%

80%

$50,000 - $74,999 14.2%

$25,000 - $34,999 13.3%

$100,000 - $149,999 4.1%

70% $35,000 - $49,999 14.9% 60%

$15,000 - $24,999 19.4%

60 * 2008 Consumer Expenditure Survey

$10,000 - $14,999 16.4%

Bureau of Labor Statistics

50%

40%

$25,000 - $34,999 13.4%

100 Poverty Line

$15,000 - $24,999 17.1%

80

30% 40

20%

58%

50%

38%

25%

Less than $10,000 28.1%

Homewood

100%

80%

60%

40%

60

$10,000 - $14,999 9.5%

40

10%

Less than $10,000 18.0%

0%

Pittsburgh

2009 Federal Poverty Guidelines - Household Income YEARLY

Percentage of Households

The median yearly household income data $200,000 or more shows that the households in Homewood are earning 0.5% significantly less than the $150,000 - $199,999 households in the city of 0.7% Pittsburgh as a whole. A strategy targeting homes $100,000 - $149,999 for people under the 80% 0.9% of the Federal Poverty Line will benefit around 33% of $75,000 - $99,999 Homewood residents and 2.9% a 40% strategy would help 18% be able to own their own homes. In order to achieve this goal, it is important to keep in mind that a household of 2 people at the 80% Poverty Level will earn roughly $11,650 per year or roughly $970 per month. Considering that the 100 average American spends Poverty Line around 35% of their income on housing expenses*, these residents can afford to 80 spend about $4000 on their housing per year or $330 per month.

MONTHLY

Avg household size = about 2.4 people

100%

80%

60%

40%

$971.20

2 person family

$14,570

$11,656

$8,742

$5,828

2 person family

$1,214

$728.40

$485.60

4 person family

$22,050

$17,640

$13,230

$8,820

4 person family

$1,838 $1,470.40 $1,102.80

$735.20

6 person family

$29,530

$23,624

$17,718

$11,812

6 person family

$2,461

$984.40

PS08.00

PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data

$1,968.80 $1,476.60


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

Pittsburgh

676,806

604,332

423,938

20,266 1970

15,158 1980

John Edgar Wideman wins the PEN/Faulkner Award for Sent For You Yesterday, set in Homewood 1984

Race riots over Martin Luther King Jr.’s assassination. Fires set along Homewood Avenue 1964

1960 Construction begins on the Civic Arena displacing many residents from the Hill District 1958

1950

520,117

37,971

30,235

Homewood

Permit Fees: R2-L

370,000

334,563

312,819

11,511

9,283

8,922

1990 Pittsburgh International Airport opens 1992 Many buisnesses in Homewood 1993 close due toescalated levels of gang violence

based on 2000 Census Data

Pittsburgh is named 1985 “America’s Most Livable City”

Population Timeline

0.42

minimum

80.00

up to $1000 cost

76.00

each additional $1000

13.00

Customer Charge

up to $1000 cost

60.00

Supply

each additional $1000

9.00

up to $1000 cost

76.00

each additional $1000

13.00

each certificate

100.00

Residential Variance

per hearing

200.00

Occupancy

each permit

40.00

Repairs and Alterations HVAC Demolition Permit Zoning

2000

2010

The population decline in Homewood is typical with that of Pittsburgh as a whole. This is compared to a timeline of significant historical events, which shows an influx of people into Homewood after the construction of the Civic Arena in 1958. This housing intervention will ideally end the decline in Homewood and begin contributing to growth. It is important to look into the cost of permit fees and general utilities in relation to the Federal Poverty Level for household income. This indicates how efficient the house should be to keep operating costs affordable for low-income residents.

Natural Gas Service Rate Schedule: Dominion Virginia Power per sqft.

New construction, additions

ARC48_550

Customer Charge

per month

11.00

Delivery

per MCF

2.4067

Electricity Service Rate Schedule: Dusquesne Light per month

7.00

per kWh

0.07156

Water Service Rate Schedule: Pittsburgh Water and Sewer Authority Minimum Charge Over Minimum

up to 1,000 gal up to 2,000 gal

for 5/8” meter

14.67

for 3/4” meter

25.59

each additional 1,000

7.50

PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data

PS08.01


Home

Monticello Street

Land

$50,000 $40,000

$37,100

Market Value

$32,500 $30,000

$27,600

$34,000 $28,100

$31,500 $26,697

$20,000 $10,000 $33,000 $4,100

Value Per Square Foot

$0

$1.76

$23,500 $4,100 $1.76

$28,400 $4,100 $1.76

$24,000 $4,100 $1.76

$29,900 $4,100 $1.74

$27,600 $3,900

$22,616 $4,081

$1.68

$1.79

$10.00 $13.58

$20.00

$18.03

$17.01

$15.18

$17.69

$17.72

$13.38

7334 Monticello

7338 Monticello

7342 Monticello

7346 Monticello

7348 Monticello

7401 Monticello

Average Typology

Year Built

1925

1926

1921

1927

1926

1935

1914

Bedrooms Bathrooms

3 1

2 1.5

2 1

3 1.5

4 1

4 2

4 1

Total Rooms

8

6

7

7

9

8

7

Homewood Homeowners vs. Renters - Age Breakdown 30% 25%

Renters 60.1%

Owners 39.9%

Total Housing Stock

PS08.02

20% 15% 10% 5% 0%

15 to 24

PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data

25 to 34

35 to 44

45 to 54

55 to 64


ARC48_550

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

Extreme Conditions

Highest

Lowest

$44,700 $37,400

$34,600

$30,900

$4,600 $500 $4,100 $1.82 $0.26

$11,000 $40,400 $4,300

$32,800

$5,200

$8,000 $1,900

$4,600

$5,800

$6,100

$3.12 $3.21

$1.58 $1.40

$0.71

$1.23

$21.38

$26,800 $4,100

$1.29 $0.61

$1.76

$17.35

$4,100 $1,100 $3,000

$30,500 $4,100

$600 $0.26

$1.76

$17.72

$21.68

7305 Hermitage

7329 Hermitage

7335 Hermitage

6928 Kedron

6927 Kedron

7102 Mt Vernon

7148 Mt Vernon

7149 Mt Vernon

1922

1920

1920

1900

1900

1915

1915

4 1

4 1

4 1

3 1

4 1

4 1

3 2

1890 2

7

8

8

7

7

7

6

City Owned Vacant Lot

1 7

This catalogue shows the value of 7348 Monticello in relation to other instances of this typology on the same street and in comparison to houses elsewhere with the highest and lowest values. 7348 Monticello is fairly typical in terms of average land value, but the building is worth more than that of the average typology. In addition, this house has the highest number of rooms of any of the others, which indicates that there could be an opportunity to consolidate some of the spaces to allow for better ventilation and variation of spatial experiences. The index also shows that land value increases significantly when a building is constructed on a vacant piece of land. Overall value seems to depend on physical conditions and upkeep of the house, as well as the tax history of the owners. Homewood has a population of 60% renters. The proposed transformation will make more efficient housing more affordable and allow these renters to become owners. If a person buys a property and is hoping to keep it for an extended period of time, they are more likely to take the time to maintain the house, land, and street outside their property. These new responsible residents will help make Homewood a more pleasant place to live. Additionally, the majority of people who currently own their homes are ages 45 to 54 or 75 to 84. This adult population may have more time to upkeep their houses and perhaps add a garden to their property.

65 to 74

75 to 84

85+ PROJECT SCOPE: Demographic Data

PS08.03


Ventilation Diagrams, 7348 Monticello

Wind Rose [Pittsburgh, pa] The prevailing winds in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania come from the West-Southwest direction predominately throughout the year.

Sun Diagram + Vegetation

N

N -

1’ contours

PS09.00

PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data


dry soil | full shade

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

Blue Wood Aster Aster cordifolius

Tall Bellflower

dry soil | full sun

moist soil | full shade

Campanula americana

White Woodland Aster Spikenard

White Snakeroot

Aster divaricatus

Aralia racemosa

Eupatorium rugosum

Wild Ginger

Wild Geranium

Thimbleweed

Wild Indigo

ARC48_550 These species of vegetation are specific to Western Pennsylvania and are ordered based on soil moisture as well as orientation to sun and shade. This is important information for our typology should we choose to implement urban farming or provide for a gardening program within the intervention.

Creeping Ground Mint Meehania cordata

Bloodroot

Black Cohosh

Blue-eyed Grass

Bowman's Root

Sanguinaria canadensis

Sisyrinchium angustifolium

Cimicifuga racemosa

Porteranthus trifoliatus

Asarum canadenssis

Anemone virginiana

Geranium maculatum

Baptisia tinctoria

The most concerning liability in the summer for the climate of Pittsburgh, Pa is the sun, second is relative humidity. Wind in the summer serves as an asset of the climate due to its ability to passive cool. The winter liabilities are first the freezing temperatures and second, cold biting western winds. Pittsburgh’s winter assets is the sun which, when used appropriately can passively heat.

Climate Design Priorities Chart PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data

PS09.01


Sun Study: September 21

Shading study of South Facing Facade: Autumn 8-hour Cycle

8:00 AM

PS09.02

9:00 AM

PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data

10:00 AM

11:00 AM

NOON


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

The house is oriented along the north-south axis, so its south face is in the sun for the majority of the day. The back porch on this same side, however it is covered by deep shadows from 1 pm and onwards because of its deep awning. Removing this awning could make the space a more welcoming place to spend the afternoon hours.. The slight southwestern angle allows sunlight to spread along the eastern wall as well. This blank wall is at the end of the block and ideal for covering with vertical plantings.

1:00 PM

2:00 PM

3:00 PM

4:00 PM

PROJECT SCOPE: Environmental Data

5:00 PM

PS09.03


As can be seen from the discoloration of the walls, the existing gutter system is ineffective. The new gutters can be hooked up to a rainwater harvesting system, which will take advantage of Pittsburgh’s rainy season to reduce water runoff and store for later use.

This wood framed addition is sheathed with brick paneling that is deteriorating. Fixing this issue could also allow for insulation to be inserted into the wall assembly.

PS10.00

This blank wall and small side lot could be a great place for small vertical garden or urban farming.

The existing porches are used frequently, but the awnings are in disrepair. Fixing this problem could increase social aspect of the porch. Also, there is an opportunity to make the porch a more engaging place at all times of the year.

PROJECT SCOPE: Typology Case Study Building


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

The abundance of our typology in Homewood could potentially foster a sense of community between residents. Tight clustering is also ideal for shared geothermal heating systems. This would be more energy and cost efficient than individual pumps. EXISTING FIRST FLOOR PLAN

The house is made mostly of triple wythe brick walls, which does not include any insulation. Installing insulation will greatly increase the building’s performance and lower heating costs.

The average household in Homewood is made up of two to three people, but this house has four bedrooms. In order to increase each person’s bedroom space, it would be possible to demolish some interior walls. Fewer walls would also open up more passages for ventilation in the hot summer months.

EXISTING SECOND FLOOR PLAN

PROJECT SCOPE: Typology Case Study Building

PS10.01


The house sits on the corner of Monticello Street and Collier Street which, according to this map, sits within the Nine Mile Run watershed. Drainage from the watershed effects all houses of the typology in a similar manner with relatively minimal impact; however, the house for proposed interventions sits on a street corner, harboring unique conditions. Its exposure allows for opportunities to address its relationship to the street as well as neighboring houses.

SC01.00

SITE CONTEXT: Water Management


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

SITE CONTEXT: Water Management

ARC48_550

SC01.01


This typology is located on a corner lot, allowing for an exposed side wall, giving it direct exposure to the street as well as stormwater runoff. This is condition can be utilized with rainwater harvesting.

Mon ticel

Coll ie

r St.

lo St .

Fush s

ia W ay

SC01.02

SITE CONTEXT: Water Management


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

When addressing stormwater management, the house must acknowledge both its negative impact on surrounding lots as well as its beneficial impact on the proposed Edible Envelope. In order to take advantage of Pittsburgh’s high precipitation levels, we propose to collect and store rainwater. This allows for a much greater degree of control for the user and would also allow for water to be used in keeping vegetation thriving when precipitation is low. Water that is not collected will be directed towards the lawn and grass on the site. To prevent water from running off onto neighboring lots, additional gutters direct water towards the front and back of the house.

ADDITIOINAL GUTTER

RAIN COLLECTION BARRELS

ROCKY SOIL

EXCESS WATER USED FOR VEGETATION

SITE CONTEXT: Water Management

UTILIZE EXISTING STRUCTURE

SC01.03


ABBREVIATIONS E.O.C.= EXTENT OF NEW CONSTRUCTION E.T.R= EXISTING TO REMAIN i.B.C.= INTERNATIONAL BUILDING CODE I.R.C.= INTERNATIONAL RESIDENTIAL CODE MAX.= MAXIMUM MIN.= MINIMUM R2= TWO-UNIT RESIDENTIAL N.T.S.= NOT TO SCALE O.C.= ON CENTER S.F.= SQUARE FEET

7348 Monticello street Pittsburgh, Pa 15208 Parcel ID : 0174-F-00192-0000-00 legal land measure : 2,362 SQ. FT. At the intersection of Monticello and Collier Street Surrounded by single family housing of either two-unit or multiunit dwellings Building Classification: Type IV

APPLICABLE CODES: 1. THE PITTSBURGH CODE OF ORDINANCES 2. INTERNATIONAL BUILDING CODE 2006 EDITION 3. INTERNATIONAL RESIDENTIAL CODE 2006 EDITION

DEFINITIONS: ALL LANGUAGE IN CODE ANALYSIS IS GOVERN BY THE DEFINITIONS IN THE INTERNATIONAL BUILDING CODE 2006 EDITION.

THE PITTSBURGH CODE OF ORDINANCES CHAPTER 901 - GENERAL PROVISIONS - ARTICLE I. INTRODUCTION AND ESTABLISHMENT As stupilated in SECTION 901.08. CONFLICTING PROVISIONS, in the event that the provisions of this code are inconsistant with one another or if the provisions of this code conflict with provisions found in aother adopted ordinanaces of the city, the more resistrictive provision applies, unless otherwise stipulated. As stipulated in Section 901.10.B Nonconformities Under Previous Ordinance, any legal nonconformity under the zoning regulations in effect before the effective date will be considered a legal nonconformity, so long as the situation that resulted in the nonconforming situation under the previous regulations continues to exist.

CA1.00

CODE ANALYSIS: land use


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

Not required to make changes to current zoning violations if they were considered legal under past code laws.

AND STRUCTURES - ARTICLE V. USE REGULATIONS

CHAPTER 902 - ZONING DISTRICTS IN GENERAL - ARTICLE I. INTRODUCTION AND ESTABLISHMENT

As stupulated in SECTION 912.02. Residential Accessory Uses and Structures, residential districts are permitted by-right to have dumpsters, gardens, fences, retaining walls, patios, and soclar energy systems.

As stipulated in SECTION 902.03.B.2 LOT LINES, lot lines will be construed by the boundary of the recorded lot or parcel of land. In the case that recorded lot or parcel cannot be determined, its locations shall be determined by the scale in the zoning map. CHAPTER 903 - RESIDENTIAL ZONING DISTRICTS - ARTICLE II. BASIC ZONING DISTRICT As stipulated in SECTION 903.02.C R2, Two-Unit Residential, A Two-Unit Residential means the use of a zoning lot for two dwelling units that are contained within a single building.

Based on this definition, our typologies are permitted to have a garden on their property. No resistrictions are mentioned in regards to a vertical garden. Therefore, one can assume it is permitted. As stipulated in SECTION 912.04. Accessory Use and Structure Development and Operational Standards, all accesory uses must comply with the primary use setbacks and cannot exceed 15 feet or one story in a residential district. SEE DIAGRAM ON PS04.00-4.01

As stipulated in section 903.03.B.2 Site development standards, sites in a low-density sub-district Must have a minimum lot size of 5,000 s.f. The minimum front and rear setback should be 30 ft. Interior sideyard setbacks should be a minimum of 5 ft, while exterior sideyards should be setback 30 ft.

15’ CHAPTER 911 - PRIMARY USES - ARTICLE V. USE REGULATIONS As stipulated in SECTION 911.02 USE TABLE, Agricultural use such as the growing of crops and raising of livestock and domestic animals is permitted for domestic use with administrative exception in the R2 zoning district. In need of a variance in cases of extensive vegetative growth on the exterior. However, for the most part, occupants can classify their vegetation as a garden and avoid the need of a varience.

CHAPTER 912 - ACCESSORY USES

CODE ANALYSIS: land use

CA1.01


THE INTERNATIONAL BUILDING CODE 2006 EDITION Chapter 3- use and occupancy classification Section 302 - classification As stipulated in Section 302.1 general, the structure occupancy is classified as residential (r) based on its primary intent of use and occupancy. Since the structure is residential, no commericial use can take place on the lot. Therefore, occupants cannot start to sell any produce grown off the Edible Envelope from their house. Section 310- Residential Group r As stipulated in Section 310 Residential group r, the housing occupancy is identified as r-3, where the occupants are primarily permanemt in nature and not classified as r-1, r-2, r-4, or i. Based on this occupancy classification, the building can only be used to house its primary occupants and cannot be used as a hotel, senior living facility or for other housing in hopes of a profit. chapter 4 - special detail requirements based on use and occupancy. sECTION 419 - gROUP I-1, R-1, R-2, R-3 As stipulated in section 419.2 separation walls, walls that separate dwelling units and walls that separate sleeping units in the same building must comply with section 708. As stipulated in section 419.3 horizontal separations, floor/ceiling assemblies separating dwelling units and assemblies sleeping units must comply with section 711. The floor and wall separations must comply with specfic a fire rating to prevent the spread of fire from floor to floor as well as building to building.

chapter 5 - general building heights and areas. Section 504 - Height As stipulated in Section 504.1 General, The height permitted by table 503 states that an r-3 group, type IV construction shall not exceed four stories in height. The Edible Envelope complies with this code because none of the branching exceeds 4 stories in height. Chapter 6 - type of construction. Section 602 - Construction Classification As stipulated in Section 602.1 General, the structure is classified as type IV. As stipulated by section 602.3 Type IV, the exterior walls are made up of non-combustible material and the interior walls of any material permitted by code. Additionally, fireretardant-treated wood framing must comply with section 2303.2 for exterior wall assemblies of a 2-hour rating or less. The materials of the exterior wall rangeing from rigid insulation, house wrap, vapor barrier, and wood siding panels are noncombustable. SEE AS01.05 for diagram of exterior wall section. Chapter 7 - fire-resistance-rated construction. section 703- fire-resistance ratings and fire test. As stipulated in Section 703.2 fire-resistance ratings, materials not tested as part of a fire-resistancerated assembly that are incorporated into the assembly must demonstrate that the required fire-resistance rating is not reduced. There should not be any concern regarding the deminishing of the fire-resistance of the exterior wall with the addition of the Edible Envelope because its metal frame assembly is highly resistant to fire. Material standards can be varified with the ASTM. section 704 - exterior walls. As stipulated in Section 704.2 projections, cornices, eave overhangs, and similar projections extending

CA01.02

CODE ANALYSIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

beyond the floor area shall not exceed one-third the distance to the lot line

ARC48_550

resistance rating can be determined by the following formula: R = (R10.59+ R20.59+...+Rn0.59+as)1.7 where R1, R2, and Rn = Fire resistance rating of individual wythes in hours as = coefficient for continuous airspace In a triple-wythe masonry wall the total Fire-resistance rating would equal: R = (1+ 1.5+.03)1.7 = 4.8 hour Fire Rating chapter 10 - means of egress.

MAX 1/3 distance

As stipulated in section 703.2.2. Type III, IV, or V construction, projections can be of any approved material permitted by code.

section 1003 - general means of egress As stipulated in section 1003. 2 ceiling heights, the means of egress must have a minimum ceiling height of 7 feet and 6 inches.

As stipulated in Section 704.5 fire-resistance ratings, for Type IV construction a structural frame is required to have a FIRE Rating of one hour; Exterior bearing walls a two hour, Interior Bearing walls a one; non-bearing interior walls are allowed to have a zero fire-rating; floor and roof construction required a one hour rating. As stipulated in Section 704.8 Allowable area of openings, shall not exceed 25% for protective openings and 10% for unprotected openings of a fire separation between five to ten feet. Additionally, The maximum combined percentage of protected and unprotected exterior wall openings cannot exceed 25% for Group R-3 Occupancies if the fire separation distance is not greater than 5 feet. Otherwise the area of openings is unlimited. Edible envelope is in compliane with this code, having a glazing pertentage of 9%. see ps06.02 for diagram of exterior glazing. Section 719 - thermal- and Soundinsulating materials. As stipulated in section 719. 2 Concealed insulation, insulating materials must have a flame spread index of not more than 25 and a smoke-developed index of not more than 450. Section 721 - calculated fire resistance As stipulated in Section 721.4. 1.3 multiwythe walls with airspace, the total fire-

MIN: 7’6�

In compliance, edible envelope is using materials accepted by the 2006 Editionf of the IBC.

section 1004 - occupant load As stipulated in section 1004.1 design occupant load and section 1004.1.1 areas without fixed seating, the occupant load shall not exceed less than the number determined by dividing the floor areas under consideration by the occupant per unit of area factor assigned to the occupancy as set in table 1004.1.1. Therefore: 800 s.f. / 200 gross net = 4 person occupant load Section 1005 - egress width As stipulated in section 1005.1 minimum required egress width, must not be less than the total occupant load multiplied by the factors in table 1005.1. Therefore, 4 (occupant load) x 0.3 = 1.2 1.2 meters x 3.28 ft = 4 ft chapter 31 - special construction. Section 3102 - membrane structures. As stipulated in section 3102.6 Mixed construction, membrane structures shall be permitted to be utilized as a portion of a building governed by the requirements

CODE ANALYSIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation

CA01.03


of the code. As stipulated in section 3102.7 engineering design, the membrane structure must be designed to support dead loads as well as tension, snow, and wind loads.

wind

dead loads snow

section 3105 - awnings and canopies As stipulated in section 3105.3 design and construction, awnings must withstand wind and other lateral loads. Awnings must be made of noncombustible materials or fire-retardant wood. It should protect the structural members from deterioration.

section 3403 - additions, alterations, or repairs As stipulated in section 3403.1 existing buildings or structure, additions or alterations to a building shall comply with the requirements of the code for new construction. However, portions of the structure no altered and not affected by the new construction are not required to comply with the code requirements for the new structure. As stipulated in section 3403.3 nonstructural, nonstructural alterations or repairs to an existing building are permitted to be made of the same materials of which the building is constructed granted that they do not adversely affect the structural quality or fire-resistance of the building. All exterior additions to the building are complying with current codes and they do not affect the structural quality of the building. The fire resistance is not adversely affected either.

international residential code 2006 edition. chapter 3 - FIRE-RESISTANT CONSTRUCTION. SECTION R302 - FIRE-RESISTANT CONSTRUCTION.

chapter 32 - encroachments into the public right-of-way. Section 3201 - general. As stipulated in section 3201.4 drainage, water collected from the rood, awning, and/or canopy shall not overload over a public walking surface. Water is being controled through the collection of a rain barrel. The rest of the water is directed on the front and back yard of the lot. SEction 3202- encroachments As stipulated in section 3201.1 Encroachments below grade, a part of the building erected below grade that is necessary for structural support shall not project beyond the lot lines. In need of variance due to geothermal excavation and installation.

As stipulated in section R302.1 Exterior walls, the exterior walls of dwellings must have a minimum fireresistance rating of one hour with a minimum fire distance of five feet. However, the stipulation in the IBC in section 704.5 require a 2-hour f-rating. SECTION R303 - LIGHT, VENTILATION AND HEATING As stipulated in section r302.1 habitable rooms, all rooms shall have an aggregate glazing area of not less than 8% of the floor area of such rooms. Natural ventilation shall be through windows, doors, louvers or other openings to the outdoor air. Additionally, the 4% of the glazing should be openable by the building occupants. SECTION R311 - MEANS OF EGRESS As stipulated in section r311.2 egress door,

chapter 34 - existing structures

CA01.04

CODE ANALYSIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation


at least one egress door must be provided from each dwelling unit. the door must be single hinged with a minimum width of 32 inches and height of 78 inches. As stipulated in section r311.3 floors and landings at exterior doors, the landing should have a minimum dimension of 36 inches in the direction of travel and is permitted to have a slope no greater than 2%.

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

section aj101 - purpose and intent. As stipulated in section aj101.3 multiple categories of work, projects of more than one category may be part of a single work project. All related work permitted within a 12-month period shall be considered a single work project. Completing all projects within the 12 month period will reduce additional permit fees. section aj501- alterations.

36�

As stipulated in section Aj501.6 Ventilation, All reconfigured spaces intended for occupancy and all spaces converted to habitable or occupiable space in any work area shall be provided with ventilation in accordance with Section R303.

Additionally, because the exterior landing is not at grade, a stairway must be provided in accordance with section r311.7. As stipulated in section r311.7.7 handrails, handrails shall be provided on at least one side of each run of treads with four (4) or more risers. Edible envelope is not in compliance with this code specification. In need of handrail on rear exterior stair. Chapter 11- energy efficiency. SECTION n1102- Building thermal envelope. As stipulated in Section n1102 Insulation and fenestration criteria, for the climate zone 5, the mass wall r-value should be R13, while the wood frame wall value should be have a cavity insulation equal to a R13. appendix h - Patio Covers. section ah103 - permitted uses. As stipulated in section ah103.1 general, Patio covers shall be permitted to be detached from or attached to dwelling units. However, they can only be used for recreational uses. In need of variance. Edible envelope extends past recreational uses by incorporating a vertical garden on enclosure. wAppendix j - existing buildings.

CODE ANALYSIS: Building/Adaptive Transformation

CA01.05


033116-01 Cast-in-Place Concrete, Lightweight Structural high early strength, air entraining portland cement, ¾ in fine and 1½ inch coarse maximum aggregate size, minimum compressive strength of 2500 psi, water/concrete ratio .65

062516-01 Plywood Paneling 3/4“ thick non load bearing plywood paneling. Prefinished Oak face for cladding of exterior. Coupled with rigid insulation and vapor barrier.

050523-01 Metal Fastenings 1/4” diameter by 6” length flat countersunk Phillips head concrete screw

051413-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing Edible Envelope custom system of 2’, 4’, and 6’ long pieces of 1” square aluminum tubing with 1/8” walls, each fitted with required custom fastening and release mechanism. Includes custom 3¼” long by 1” square aluminum joining pieces with ¼” walls, fitted with custom fastening mechanism. To be used only in association with Edible Envelope fabricated spherical joints made of glass-fiber reinforced plastic (see 06 82 00)

055900-01 Metal Specialties Extruded aluminum “H” rail (see ErgoSource model number: LWS-RL-72)

061636.10-01 Sheathing, Gypsum Wallboard ½” thick Georgia Pacific wall board to be installed over rigid insulation so that the seams are not aligned with any existing seams to prevent thermal bridging.

SP01.00

SPECIFICATIONS: CSI Material Annotation Legend


¼” ints

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic Epoxy resin with 15% recycled glass powder reinforcing, accelerated with a fast hardener, cast and cured in a custom Edible Envelope fabricated spherical joint mold. To be used only in association with Edible Envelope architecturally-exposed structural aluminum framing (see 05 14 13)

071300-01 Sheet Waterproofing 45 mil Ethylene Proplylene Diene Monomer (EDPM) rubber waterproofing membrane cut to fit to the porch slab with additional 4 inches added to each side for fastening. To be installed after porch awning demolition and the concrete slab of the existing porch has been stripped, pressure washed, and patched

072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation 3½” thick Johns Manville “AP Foil-Faced” rigid board Polyisocyanurate Insulation with minimum 6 R value per inch to be installed on the inside of first and second floor exterior walls.

072116-01 Blanket Insulation 3½” “UltraTouch” natural cotton fiber insulation with minimum 13.5 R value to be installed between existing wood framing joists.

072613-01 Above-Grade Vapor Retarders 4 mil Polyethylene vapor retarder to be installed in the basement. The seams of the vapor retarder should not be aligned with any existing seams

072616-01 Below-Grade Vapor Retarders 4 mil Polyethylene vapor retarder to be installed in the basement. The seams of the vapor retarder should not be aligned with any existing seams

SPECIFICATIONS: CSI Material Annotation Legend

SP01.01


interior demolition ground floor

2nd floor

SD01.00

remove rear porch overhang

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications

remove brick panel

strategically remove interior walls


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

Demolition begins first on the exterior with excavation for geothermal. The removal of the porch and awning clears the way for the structure of the Edible Envelope. The addition on the rear will be resurfaced by replacing brick shingle with insulation, a vapor barrier and wood panneling as the new facade element. Several of the interior walls are removed in order to create a stronger path for natural ventilation.

remove front porch overhang

excavate for geothermal heat pumps

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications

SD01.01


1

Excavation for geothermal. Use vacant lot where appropriate and connect geothermal piping to heat pumps located in the basement of each building. If a vacant lot if not available, then bore holes for a vertical loop geothermal system and connect to two to three houses.

2

Remove back porch roof and brick paneling in the back extension of the house.

4

5

Excavate a 2 foot area around the house where the Edible Envelope will be located.

Install insulation and wood siding panels to the exterior of house.

SD01.02

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

3

ARC48_550

Remove the front porch awning. Additionally, remove the interior walls as indicated on SD01.00 and SD01.01.

Install Edible Envelope.

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Diagrams|Specifications

SD01.03


Geothermal Drilling Rig MAX hole depth: 480ft

BAC K TO SITE

Total weight: 5.5 tons Dimensions: 18 1/2’ x 7’ x 7 1/2’

RET URN

Turning range of platform: 360° Earth Moving Dump Truck Maximum Payload: 25 ton

LOC ATIO N

Heaped Capacity: 17.6 cu.yd Dimensions: 31’ x 10’1” x 11’2”

TO O T

HER

Turning range of platform: 360°

PICK

UP

Backhoe Lift Capacity: 11, 212 lb

NSP TRA

Digging Depth: 18’3”

ORT

SOIL

Backhoe Loader

5

Reach from Swing Center: 21’10”

The benefits of using geothermal ranges from helping the individual to reinforcing an overall awareness of energy uses to an entire community of people. Houses that share access to geothermal energy cut costs by sharing equipment, and from using a natural form of energy. Tapping into geothermal energy is costly, but when an entire community divides the cost, it becomes a group initiative as well as a money saving strategy. The first of the equipment needed on site is the geothermal drilling rig, which penetrates the earth 200- 300ft down. The drilling results in extreme quantities of soil being removed; secondary equipment, such as a dump truck and backhoe are needed for the movement of this excess soil. Depending on the level of implementation of the Edible Envelope (minimal maintenance, versus high maintenance), a portion of the soil can be used in the vegetative sacks. The remaining soil will need to be transported offsite.

SD01.04

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

GEOTHERMAL excavation There are five clusters of the same typology for potential locations of a communal geothermal heating source. Based on the lot dimensions, a vertical closed-loop sytem is the most appropriate option for the community. Several houses can tap into the loop system without having to excavate and install geothermal piping on each lot. In locations where vacant lots exist in between the typologies, a lot can be purchased by several home owners to minimize disturbance to their landscaping and backyards. Once installed the pipes would connect to a heat pump unit, located in the basement, which would distribute the warm (or cool) air throughout the house.

UNLO AD

EXC

ESS

ARY

STO

RAG

E

UNLO AD UP

3 2 UP

PICK

UP

1

EN

PICK

ARD

PICK

POR

ITY G

4

UP

TEM

RACE

STRE

ET

COM MUN

PICK

SOIL

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications

SD01.05


Mon

ticell

Collie r

St

o St

Fuch

ia W ay

200-300 ft.

Although installing a ground source heat pump is an expensive upfront cost, it significantly decreases the cost of heating and cooling for the oppucants. Gas utility bills can be up to 1/4 the cost of a typical month payment. Typically, a geothermal heat pump system costs about $2,500 per ton of capacity. Our housing typology would require a three-ton unit costing roughly $7,500. The cost of drilling would amount to about $15,000 but would be divided amougst the homeowners tapping into the geothermal source. There are several programs that help subsidize the intial costs. The U.S. government offers a one time tax credit of up to 30% of the total investment costs for a ground loop geothermal system, with a maximum credit of $2,000 for a single residence. Furthermore, several entities offer low-interest loans for up to $15,000 to residents.

SD01.06

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

The infrastructure of the geothermal intervention reach 200-300 ft below ground pulling geothermal energy upwards and throughout the typologies. The excavation on 7348 Monticello requires the use of the drilling rig as well as the dump truck to transport soil around the site and offsite. There is an adjacent typology with which to share a borehole, meaning that the cost of the drilling can be split between two single family homes, as well as being assisted by funding.

200-300 ft.

SELECTIVE DEMOLITION: Geothermal Specifications

SD01.07


General Notes

Key Notes

SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

1

EDIBLE ENVELOPE BLOOMING WITH SQUASH FLOWERS, ETC.

2

EXISTING HOUSE INTERVENTION

3

INHABITABLE SPACE MEDIATING PUBLIC TO PRIVATE

TYPOLOGY

WITHOUT

The Edible Envelope is both educational and fun for children at home who can learn about plants and help out in the garden. 1

AT01.00

2

3

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner One


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

Key Notes

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

1

WOOD PANEL SYSTEM TO COVER EXISTING BRICK FACADE

2

EXISTING WINDOWS TO REMAIN

3

EXISTING ROOF SHEATHING TO REMAIN

Clusters of the typology can potentially create a conversation with the street front when south facing, for a different relationship between public and private, porch and the street.

2

3

1

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner Two

AT01.01


General Notes

Key Notes

SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

1

1

WOOD PANELS TO COVER EXISTING BRICK FACADE

2

EXISTING CHIMNEY TO REMAIN

3

EXISTING ROOF SHEATHING TO REMAIN

4

EXISTING WINDOWS TO REMAIN

5

STRUCTURE ALLOWS FOR VERTICAL CLIMB OF VEGETABLES

2

3

4

In Autumn, the vertical garden might grow winter squash such as pumpkins along the ground and greenery above.

AT01.02

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner Three

5


ARC48_550

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

General Notes

Key Notes

SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

1

EXISTING EVERGREEN TREES TO REMAIN

2

SOIL SACS HANG EMPTY ON STRUCTURE DURING WINTER MONTHS

3

EDIBLE ENVELOPE CAN BE DECORATED FOR HOLIDAY SEASONS

4

SEE ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE MANUAL FOR JOINT DETAILS

5

EXISTING WINDOWS AND DOORS TO REMAIN

6

WOOD PANELING

3

2

4

5

1

6

In the winter, the soil bags may remain as a secondary pattern when the plants can no longer grow. The existing trees for the example residence are hindering plant growth on the front faรงade of the Edible Envelope. Resolution of this is in progress.

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Exterior Corner Four

AT01.03


1 062516-01

2 061636.10-01

062516-01

7

HALLWAY 37 SF

051412-01

LIVING ROOM 634 SF

4

068200-01

3 033116-01

BASEMENT 472 SF

NORTH-SOUTH SECTION

N.T.S.

AT02.00

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

SECTION DETAIL B AT 02.01|AT 03.11

072113.13-01 062516-01

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes 5 LIVING ROOM 270 SF

7 6

1

EXISTING TRIPLE WYTHE BRICK TO REMAIN

2

ASSESS CONDITION OF EXISTING PLYWOOD AFTER REMOVAL OF EXISTING EXTERIOR SHEATHING

3

EXISTING CONCRETE STEPS TO REMAIN

4

EXCAVATION FOR GEOTHERMAL IN REAR YARD

5

DEMOLITION OF SPECIFIED EXISTING INTERIOR WALLS AND FINISHING

6

REWIRING ELECTRICAL IN DEMOLISHED WALLS AND REFINISHING EXISTING ADJACENT WALLS WHERE PREVIOUSLY ATTATCHED

7

FRONT AND BACK PORCH AWNINGS TO BE DEMOLISHED, REPLACED PRE-FABRICATED SYSTEM ASEMBLED ON-SITE

068200-01 051412-01

5

Material Assembly Notes 033116-01 Cast-in-Place Concrete, Lightweight Structural

6

062516-01 Plywood Paneling

3

051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing

033116-01

068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic 072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation

SECTION DETAIL A AT 02.01|AT 03.10

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section

AT02.01


General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes 1

EXISTING TRIPLE WYTHE BRICK TO REMAIN

2

DEMOLITION OF SPECIFIED EXISTING INTERIOR WALLS AND FINISHING

3

REWIRING ELECTRICAL IN DEMOLISHED WALLS AND REFINISHING EXISTING ADJACENT WALLS WHERE PREVIOUSLY ATTATCHED

Material Assembly Notes 3

033116-01 Cast-in-Place Concrete, Lightweight Structural

2

062516-01 Plywood Paneling 051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing

HALLWAY 37 SF

BEDROOM 94 SF

068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic 072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation 072113.13-01 062516-01 068200-01

1

LIVING ROOM 634 SF

033116-01

BASEMENT 472 SF

EAST-WEST SECTION

N.T.S.

AT02.02

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

NORTH-SOUTH SECTION PERSPECTIVE N.T.S.

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Section Perspective

AT02.03


6

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4 4

Key Notes 1

EXISTING TRIPLE WYTHE BRICK TO REMAIN

2

EXISTING 2”x4” STUD WALL TO REMAIN

3

ASSESS CONDITION OF EXISTING PLYWOOD AFTER REMOVAL OF EXISTING EXTERIOR SHEATHING

4

EXISTING CONCRETE STEPS TO REMAIN

5

EXISTING BAY WINDOW TO REMAIN

6

EXCAVATION FOR GEOTHERMAL IN REAR YARD

7

DEMOLITION OF SPECIFIED EXISTING INTERIOR WALLS AND FINISHING

3

8

REWIRING ELECTRICAL IN DEMOLISHED WALLS AND REFINISHING EXISTING ADJACENT WALLS WHERE PREVIOUSLY ATTATCHED

072113.13-01

9

INSTALLATION OF RAIN BARREL COLLECTION ON NORTH-WEST FRONT-SIDE YARD

10

FRONT AND BACK PORCH AWNINGS TO BE DEMOLISHED, REPLACED PRE-FABRICATED SYSTEM ASEMBLED ON-SITE

10 KITCHEN 144 SF

2

plan detail B AT 02.04|AT 03.09 plan detail A AT 02.04|AT 03.08

5

Material Assembly Notes 033116-01

062516-01 Plywood Paneling 033116-01 Cast-in-Place Concrete, Lightweight Structural 051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing

062516-01

8

055900-01 Metal Specialties

7

061636.10-01 Sheathing, Gypsum Wallboard

055900-01

068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic

068200-01

071300-01 Sheet Waterproofing

LIVING ROOM 634 SF

1

072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation 072116-01 Blanket Insulation

072616-01

072616-01 Below-Grade Vapor Retarders

072116-01

9

051412-01

10

4

FIRST FLOOR PLAN

N.T.S.

AT02.04

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: First Floor Plan


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes 3 BEDROOM 144 SF

062516-01 072116-01

2

BATHROOM 49 SF

1

EXISTING TRIPLE WYTHE BRICK TO REMAIN

2

EXISTING 2”x4” STUD WALL TO REMAIN

3

ASSESS CONDITION OF EXISTING PLYWOOD AFTER REMOVAL OF EXISTING EXTERIOR SHEATHING

4

PRE-FABRICATED SYSTEM ASSEMBLED ON SITE

5

DEMOLITION OF SPECIFIED EXISTING INTERIOR WALLS AND FINISHING

6

REWIRING ELECTRICAL IN DEMOLISHED WALLS AND REFINISHING EXISTING ADJACENT WALLS WHERE PREVIOUSLY ATTATCHED

Material Assembly Notes

BEDROOM 94 SF

051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing 061636.10-01 Sheathing, Gypsum Wallboard 062516-01 Plywood Paneling

HALLWAY 37 SF

068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic 071300-01 Sheet Waterproofing 071300-01

072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation 072116-01 Blanket Insulation

062516-01

5 BEDROOM 270 SF

6

1 051412-01

4 068200-01

SECOND FLOOR PLAN

N.T.S.

ADAPTIVE TRANSFORMATION: Second Floor Plan

AT02.05


Fabrication Markups and Estimates Review and Prototype Development Structural Analysis of Prototype

AS01.00

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator Schedule

12 week

11 week

10 week

9

week

8

week

Final Production of Edible Envelope Parts


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator Schedule

19 week

18 week

17 week

16 week

15 week

14 week

week

13

FABRICATOR

AS01.01


12 course

3 bricks

front view

axonometric view

Wooden siding panel made with shiplap grooves for protection from decay, insects, and the effects of water.

The wooden siding slides into the grooves and is then nailed in place at the overlapping joint area.

AS01.02

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

axonometric view of corner piece


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

existing tiple wythe brick

3 1/2� rigid insulation sheathing

vapor barrier and house wrap

wood panel siding

Diagram of the new exterior wall with the added insulation and wooden siding panels. ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

AS01.03


FABRICATION

5

4 3

068200-01

1 3/4”

2

1/4”

1

051412-01

3/4”

1 1/2”

3 1/4”

24”

48”

72”

72”

AS01.04

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details


ARC48_550

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

11 /2”

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes

1 1/2”

48

1

FIT MALE TO SPHERICAL JOINT FEMALE

2

BEVEL TO RADIUS OF SPHERICAL JOINT FIT FEMALE TO ENVELOPE MEMBER MALE

3 4

EXTENSION RADIUS EQUAL TO JOINT RADIUS

5

FEMALE 30, 0 AND -30 DEG FROM HORIZONTAL

6

ALL FEMALES 45 DEG FROM VERTICAL

7

FIT MALE TO INTERMEDIATE FEMALE

Material Assembly Notes 051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing 068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic

1 1/2”

30

1 1/2”

30

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

AS01.05


push to release

snap in

AS01.06

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes 1 FIT MALE TO SPHERICAL JOINT FEMALE 2 BEVEL TO RADIUS OF SPHERICAL JOINT 3 FIT FEMALE TO ENVELOPE MEMBER MALE 4 EXTENSION RADIUS EQUAL TO JOINT RADIUS 5 FEMALE 30, 0 AND -30 DEG FROM HORIZONTAL 6 ALL FEMALES 45 DEG FROM VERTICAL 7 FIT MALE TO INTERMEDIATE FEMALE

Material Assembly Notes 051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing 068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

AS01.07


The ends of the structure that attach to the rammed earth wall are installed as the wall is formed with the same placement on each house of similar orientation, variations apply.

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Material Assembly Notes 051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing

Key Notes 1 2 3 4

JOINT TO ATTACH STRUCTURE TO EXTERIOR WALL, IMPLEMENTED WHILE RAMMED EARTH IS BEING INSTALLED EXISTING WALL TO BE COVERED WITH RAMMED EARTH EXISTING WINDOWS TO REMAIN, AREA AROUND WITH RAMMED EARTH TO BE BEVELED MARKERS FOR PREDETERMINED PLACEMENTS OF WALL/STRUCTURE JOINT DUE TO EXISTING CONDITIONS OF THE RESIDENCE, ORIENTATION AND EXISTING GLAZING

AS01.08

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic


ARC48_550

4”

PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

40”

46”

10’

10’

The vegetative sack is designed to hang from the ball joint and span in between the lattice of the Edible Envelope. The sacks are cut out from a 10x10 ft swath of burlap material that will not take away from the aesthetic of the vegetation, but will also support the weight of 40lb of soil. The pattern for the vegetative sack will be sent to a fabricator and will be delivered with the other components for constructing the Edible Envelope.

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

AS01.09


General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes 1

CLAMP INSERTED INTO SLOTTED ALUMINUM MEMBER

2

PROFILE TRACK MUST ALLOW FOR INSERTED CONNECTOR PIECES TO MOVE

1/4”

1/8”

1 3/4”

3/4”

1/16” 1/8” 1/2”

AS01.10

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

1 1/2”

1 3/16”

1/4” 3/16”

1/4”

1

3 1/2”

5/8”

3/8”

1/2”

1


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

2

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Fabricator|Details

AS01.11


Subcontract Specialty Trade Workers Review Construction Drawings Excavation for Geothermal Well Demolition of Interior Walls and Interior Finishing Removal of Exterior Sheathing on South Wall Demolition of Front and Back Porches Installation of Exterior Insulation and Cladding Installation Of New Gutters and Rainwater System Pouring Edible Envelope Foundations

AS02.00

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor Schedule

week

12 13 week

11 week

10 week

9

week

8

week

Train Community Members to Assist Do-It-Yourself Users


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor Schedule

22 week

21 week

20 week

19 week

18 week

17 week

16 week

15 week

week

14

CONTRACTOR

AS02.01


6’

-6

6’-0

AS02.02

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Foundations


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

2 1/2” 2 1/2”

1 3/4”

The foundation is based on supporting a track system for the initial connections of the edible envelope system to grow from. The foundation is poured on site by the contractor. Depending on what facade(s) is/are being utilized for the vertical garden structure, the foundation is to be poured along those facades, with at least a 36 inch gap between the house and the structure to allow for inhabitable space. Once the foundation is poured, the track system is put into place attatching to the reinforced aluminum bars that are inserted into the foundation 6’-0” on center. The initial connectors then slide onto the track system.

General Notes SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

2 1/2” 1 1/2” 75

10 1/2”

10 1/2”

1 1/2”

o

3/4 ” 7 1/2”

1”

1/2”

42”

6”

24”

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Foundations

AS02.03


062516-01 071300-01

072113.13-01 061636.10-01

2

1

SECTION DETAIL A AT 02.04|AT 03.08

AS02.04

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

General Notes

061636.10-01

072113.13-01

071300-01

3

062516-01

SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes 1

1

EXISTING TRIPLE WYTHE BRICK TO REMAIN

2

EXISTING 2”x4” STUD WALL TO REMAIN

3

EXISTING BAY WINDOW TO REMAIN

Material Assembly Notes 062516-01 Plywood Paneling 033116-01 Cast-in-Place Concrete, Lightweight Structural 051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing 055900-01 Metal Specialties 061636.10-01 Sheathing, Gypsum Wallboard 068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic 071300-01 Sheet Waterproofing 072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation 072116-01 Blanket Insulation 072616-01 Below-Grade Vapor Retarders

PLAN DETAIL B AT 02.04|AT 03.09

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details

AS02.05


6

062516-01 071300-01

1

072113.13-01 061636.10-01 072116-01

4 2

5

SECTION DETAIL A AT 02.01|AT 03.10

AS02.06

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

General Notes 2

SEE IN02.00 NOTES 1, 2, 3, AND 4

Key Notes

062516-01 071300-01

1

1

EXISTING TRIPLE WYTHE BRICK TO REMAIN

2

EXISTING STUD FLOOR TO REMAIN

4

EXISTING CONCRETE STEPS TO REMAIN

5

EXISTING CMU BLOCK TO REMAIN

6

EXISTING FLOOR TO REMAIN

Material Assembly Notes

072113.13-01

062516-01 Plywood Paneling

061636.10-01

033116-01 Cast-in-Place Concrete, Lightweight Structural

072116-01

051412-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing 055900-01 Metal Specialties 061636.10-01 Sheathing, Gypsum Wallboard 068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic 071300-01 Sheet Waterproofing 072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation 072116-01 Blanket Insulation 072616-01 Below-Grade Vapor Retarders

2

SECTION DETAIL B AT 02.01|AT 03.11 ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: Contractor|Details

AS02.07


Temporary Displacement Training and Arrangement of Personal Edible Envelope Construction [weekends only]

AS03.00

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Schedule

20 week

19 week

18 week

week

17

Assist With Construction of Additional Units at One Time


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

USER

27 week

26 week

25 week

24 week

23 week

22 week

week

21

+

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Schedule

AS03.01


AS03.02

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Guidelines


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

The shades indicate where the light is most intensive and therefore, where the structure of the Edible Envelope is the most dense.

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User Guidelines

AS03.03


DIY

CLIENT

u-build STEP 1

after foundations are poured and tracks installed, move station 1 point to desired location

1

u-build STEP 2

lock station point 1 onto track at desired location

1

AS03.04

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

u-build STEP 3

snap bar A into station point 1 on track

A

1

u-build STEP 4

pull apart ball joint, rotate to appropriate angle, and snap back into place

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself

AS03.05


u-build STEP 5

u-build STEP 6

repeat STEP 3 on opposite side

on opposite end of A, connect to end cap B, connect B to ball joint C at a, b, or c

C

B

A

a

b

B

c

C

A a b c

u-build STEP 7

repeat STEP 3 on remaining side

u-build STEP 8

attach to side of house at supports

a b c

b

a

A

B

AS03.06

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

u-build STEP 9

snap on cap to end pieces not attached to exterior wall

ARC48_550

u-build STEP 10 attach vegetation sack to ball joint C

u-build STEP 119u-build STEP 10 u-build STEP water your garden and add soil + vegetation watch it GROW! + water

attach vegetation sack to ball joint C

ASSEMBLY SEQUENCE: User|Do It Yourself

AS03.07


No r th

r th No

> OM01.00

ORIENTATION MODIFICATION: Alternate Site

^


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

^ h rt o N Depending on the orientation and specific circumstances of existing conditions of the residence, the edible envelope would be placed on the wall that best suits the tenant.

Plant types are variable with respect to client’s wishes, due to maintainance levels and what vegetables or flowers are able to grow depending on the site conditions. For shaded yards, plants that don’t require a lot of sun to grow will work well. For clients that don’t have a lot of time to water and maintain plants in their vertical garden, ivy or other climbing plants and flowers can be grown. Fruit and vegetables that can be grown vertically are labeled from the ground up. Plants like squash or melons need ground support, whereas grapes will climb and hang from the structure. Furthermore, soil bags can be placed along the structure where best fit for plants growing requirements and where they are accessible to the user. The soil bags are easily hung and can be removed and rearranged easily when not overgrown with plant-life, or left hung during freeze thaw. ORIENTATION MODIFICATION: Alternate Site

OM01.01


Project Scope Documentation 10% Schematic Design 35% Design Development

DESIGNER

65% Design Development 100% Design Development Grant Research and Apply For Funding Connect With Contractor Submit Drawings for Review Submit Prototype Drawings Train Community Members to Assist Do-It-Yourself Users

FABRICATOR

Post Occupancy Evaluation Fabrication Markups and Estimates Review and Prototype Development Structural Analysis of Prototype Final Production of Edible Envelope Parts Subcontract Specialty Trade Workers Review Construction Drawings

CONTRACTOR

Excavation for Geothermal Well Demolition of Interior Walls and Interior Finishing Removal of Exterior Sheathing on South Wall Demolition of Front and Back Porches Installation of Exterior Insulation and Cladding Installation Of New Gutters and Rainwater System Pouring Edible Envelope Foundations Train Community Members to Assist Do-It-Yourself Users

USER

Temporary Displacement Training and Arrangement of Personal Edible Envelope Construction [weekends only]

IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Critical Path Analysis

12 week

week

11

week

10

9

week

8

week

7

week

6

week

5

week

4

week

3

2

week

IMP01.00

week

1

week

Assist With Construction of Additional Units at One Time


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

ARC48_550

= Milestone = Critical Task

+

IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Critical Path Analysis

week

27

week

26

25 week

24 week

week

23

22 week

21 week

week

20

19 week

18 week

week

17

week

16

15 week

week

14

week

13

+

IMP01.01


per sf $0.67 per sf $0.41 per hour $28.00 per sf $2.10 per hour $56.00 per 100 sf $3.47 per hour $28.00

perxsf725 perxsf700 x 8 per hour perxsf725 x 12 per hour 7.25sf perx 100 1.6 perxhour Subtotal

2 Porch Demolition 2 Porch Demolition day Masonry Demolition Masonry - 1 foreman, Demolition 4 laborers, - 1 foreman, 1 air4compressor, laborers, 1 air 2 breakers, compressor, 2 air2 hoses breakers,$1,471.40 2 air hoses per $1,471.40 071353-01 Elastomeric 071353-01 Sheet Elastomeric Waterproofing Sheet Waterproofing $1.25 per sf $1.25 Installation - 2 roofers, Installation composition - 2 roofers, composition $23.65 per hour $23.65

$485.75 x 725 = $485.75 $287.00 x 700 = $287.00 $224.00 x 8 = $224.00 $1,522.50 x 725 = $1,522.50 $672.00 x 12 = $672.00 x $25.16 7.25 = $25.16 x$44.80 1.6 = $44.80 $10,633.49 Subtotal $10,633.49

perx day 2.25 = perxsf143 = per hour x 8 = Subtotal

$3,310.65 x 2.25 = $178.75 x 143 = $189.20 x 8 = $3,678.60 Subtotal

$3,310.65 $178.75 $189.20 $3,678.60

$60.00 per gallon $0.15 per pound

per xgallon 20 = perx pound 10.5 =

x 20 = $1,200.00 x 10.5 $1.58 = $1,126.00

$1,200.00 $1.58 $1,126.00

$2.50ft per linear

per x linear 1300 ft=

per sf $2.10 per hour $56.00 per sf $1.05 $28.00 per hour per 100 sf $3.47 $28.00 per hour

x 11000 per sf perxhour 192 per sf x 11000 perxhour 128 perx100 110sf per xhour 24 Subtotal

= $23,100.00 x 11000 = $23,100.00 x 192 = $10,752.00 = $10,752.00 x 11000 = $11,550.00 = $11,550.00 x 128 = $3,584.00 = $3,584.00 $381.70 $381.70 x 110 = = x 24 = $672.00 = $672.00 Subtotal $50,039.70 $50,039.70

5 Interior Insulation 5 Interior Insulation 072116.10 Blanket Insulation for Floors 072116.10 Blanket Insulation for Floors Installation - 1 carpenters Installation - 1 carpenters 061636.10 Sheathing Gypsum Wallboard 061636.10 Sheathing Gypsum Wallboard Installation - 1 carpenters Installation - 1 carpenters

$0.77 $28.00 $0.82 $28.00

per sf$0.77 per hour $28.00 per sf$0.82 per hour $28.00

perxsf688 x 4 per hour perxsf688 x 4 per hour Subtotal

= = = =

$514.36 x 688 = $112.00 x 4 = $547.76 x 688 = $112.00 x 4 = $1,286.12 Subtotal

$514.36 $112.00 $547.76 $112.00 $1,286.12

1.4%

6 Interior Ventilation 6 Interior Ventilation WoodWall Frame Interior Wall Demolition - 1 common Wood Frame Interior Demolition - 1 common building laborerbuilding laborer 061636.10 Sheathing Gypsum Wallboard 061636.10 Sheathing Gypsum Wallboard Installation - 2 carpenters Installation - 2 carpenters

$20.55 $0.57 $56.00

per hour $20.55 per sf$0.57 $56.00 per hour

per xhour 59 = per sfx 8 = perx hour 0.12 = Subtotal

$1,212.45 x 59 = x 8 = $4.56 x 0.12 $6.72 = Subtotal $1,223.73

$1,212.45 $4.56 $6.72 $1,223.73

8 Rainwater Collection 8 Rainwater Collection 077123.10-01 Aluminum 077123.10-01 Downspouts Aluminum Downspouts Installation - 1 sheet Installation metal -worker 1 sheet metal worker Water Storage Container Water Storage Container

IMP02.00

$1.04 $31.15 $188.00

0.6% 17.2% 1.3%

7 Community Geothermal 7 Community Heat Geothermal Pump Heat Pump $9,000 Excavation - including Excavation heat -pump including installation: heat pump $18,000 installation: split between $18,0002 split houses between 2 houses Heat pump andHeat pipingpump and piping $2,500

per excavation $9,000 per excavation x 1 = $9,000.00 x 1 = $9,000.00 per ton $2,500 per ton x 3 = $7,500.00 x 3 = $7,500.00 Subtotal $16,500.00 Subtotal $16,500.00 per linear $1.04ft per hour $31.15 per$188.00 unit

per xlinear 20 ft= perxhour 0.4 = per unit x 3 = Subtotal

$20.80 x 20 = x$12.46 0.4 = $564.00 x 3 = Subtotal $597.26

$20.80 $12.46 $564.00 $597.26

HARD COST HARD COST $95,730.95$95,730.95 IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Hard Cost

52.3%

$2.10 $56.00 $1.05 $28.00 $3.47 $28.00

52.3%

4 Installing Exterior 4 Installing Exterior Insulation Insulation 062516.10-01 Prefinished Plywood Paneling 062516.10-01 Prefinished Plywood Paneling with Oak Face with Oak Face Installation - 2 carpenters Installation - 2 carpenters 072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation 072113.13-01 Rigid Foam Board Insulation Installation - 1 carpenter Installation - 1 carpenter 072613-01 Above-Grade RetarderVapor Retarder 072613-01Vapor Above-Grade Installation - 1 carpenter Installation - 1 carpenter

0.6% 17.2% 1.3%

x 1300 = $3,250.00 $3,250.00 $731.00 $731.00 6 linear=ft $2,972.50 x 36.25 = $2,972.50 per 6$82.00 linear ft per x 36.25 x 20 = $2,240.00 per $112.00 per cu yd per xper20cu yd = $2,240.00 $2,959.80 perxday x 0.1 = $295.98 per day 0.1 = $295.98 Subtotal $11,772.06 Subtotal $11,772.06

1.4%

3 Edible Envelope 3 Edible Envelope 068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic Joint (160 pieces) 068200-01 Glass-Fiber Reinforced Plastic Joint (160 pieces) resin with fast hardener Epoxy resin withEpoxy fast hardener $60.00 Recycled glass Recycled powder glass powder $0.15 Fabrication joint and mold, shippingfabricator and handling, Fabrication Cost: joint mold,Cost: shipping handling, fee fabricator fee 051413-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing 051413-01 Architecturally-Exposed Structural Aluminum Framing 1” square aluminum tube with 1/8” wall 1” square aluminum tube with 1/8” wall $2.50 Fastening mechanism (metal $2 each, rod $5 per 18” piece) Fastening mechanism (metal springs $2 each,springs aluminum rod $5aluminum per 18” piece) 055900-01 Metal Specialties: extruded aluminum “H” rail 055900-01 Metal Specialties: extruded aluminum “H” rail $82.00 033116-01Concrete, Cast-in-Place Concrete, Lightweight Strucutral 033116-01 Cast-in-Place Lightweight Strucutral $112.00 Installation - 1 foreman, 5 laborers, 1 finisher, 1 equip operator, 2 vibrators, 1 pump Installation - 1 foreman, 5 laborers, 1 finisher, 1 equip operator, 2 vibrators, 1 pump $2,959.80

= = = = = = =

Cost

11.1%

$0.67 $0.41 $28.00 $2.10 $56.00 $3.47 $28.00

Quantity Cost

3.8%

Unit Quantity

12.3%

Unit Price

11.1%

Price

3.8%

1 Exterior Exterior Restoration (South Walls) (South Walls) Restoration Demolition - exterior sheathing removal Demolition - exterior sheathing removal 072116-01 Blanket Insulation 072116-01 Blanket Insulation Installation - 1 carpenter Installation - 1 carpenter 062516.10-01 Prefinished Plywood Paneling with Oak Face with Oak Face 062516.10-01 Prefinished Plywood Paneling Installation - 2 carpenters Installation - 2 carpenters 072613-01 Above-Grade RetarderVapor Retarder 072613-01Vapor Above-Grade Installation - 1 carpenter Installation - 1 carpenter

12.3%

1

I


PA Urban Housing ADAPTive transFORMation Project

Soft Costs General Conditions Markup Contractor Overhead Subcontractor Markup Design Fees $7,544.00 Consultant Fees Architectural Fee $11,603.00 Filing Fee Zoning Certificate Residential Dimensional Variance Demolition Permit Sales Tax, Pennsylvania Legal Fees Insurance Builder’s Risk, Maximum All-risk Type, Maximum Public Liability Moving Cost

Price

Unit

20% 15% 15% 20%

project project project project

$25.00 $100.00 $200.00 $76.00 6% 12% 0.64% 0.62% 2% $50.00

per certificate per hearing per permit project project project project project per day

ARC48_550

Quantity = = = =

x x x x

1 1 1 2

$19,146.00 $14,360.00 $14,360.00 $19,146.00

= $25.00 = $100.00 = $200.00 = $152.00 = $5,744.00 = $11,488.00

= = = x 8 =

SOFT COSTS 4

Cost

$613.00 $594.00 $1,915.00 $400.00

$87,841.00

TOTAL COSTS

$183,572.00 6

1

2

8

7 3

5

INCENTIVES AND FUNDING OPPORTUNITIES

Price

Tax Credits Residential Renewable Energy: Geothermal Heat Pumps Residential Consumer Energy Efficiency: Energy Star Rated Insulation (max $1,500) State Grants Sprout Fund Seed Award Federal Home Load Bank of Pittsburgh: Affordable Housing Program DCED - High Performance Building Incentives Program Loan Guarantee: 4% fixed rate, repaid within 10 years Grant Portion

30% 30%

Quantity

Cost

expenditure = expenditure (limited) = Subtotal max max

10%

loan

IMPLEMENTATION DOCUMENTATION: Soft Cost

max

$4,950.00 $1,500.00 $6,450.00 $10,000.00 $250,000.00

=

$100,000.00 $9,573.00

IMP03.00

Edible Envelope  

An Urban Housign Adaptive Transformation Project

Read more
Read more
Similar to
Popular now
Just for you