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HIGHER EDUCATION


THE DESIGN OF HIGHER EDUCATION FACILITIES OFFERS A UNIQUE AND EXCITING OPPORTUNITY TO SHAPE THE EDUCATION PROCESS. FROM THE CAMPUS FABRIC, THE SPACES BETWEEN BUILDINGS, COMMON SPACES TO CLASSROOMS AND LABORATORIES, LAKE|FLATO FOCUSES ON THE MANY LAYERS OF DESIGN THAT CONTRIBUTE TO VIBRANT ACADEMIC AND SOCIAL COMMUNITIES. WE HOPE THIS MATERIAL IS HELPFUL AS YOU CONSIDER YOUR INSTITUTION’S ASPIRATIONS FOR SUCCESSFUL 21st CENTURY HIGHER EDUCATION ENVIRONMENTS.


Knox College, Whitcomb Art Building Galesburg, Illinois


Lake|Flato was very creative and imaginative in their graceful solutions to the project’s complex program, knowledgeable of and sensitive to its designs, flexible in responding to the requirements and relentless in their demands for quality construction. Will Shepherd, AIA, LEED AP, Senior Project Manager University of Texas System

CAMPUS + LANDSCAPE DESIGN EXCELLENCE HIGH PERFORMANCE INTEGRATED DESIGN INNOVATION ADAPTIVE REUSE


“

[Lake|Flato] demonstrated a sophisticated understanding of academic programming requirements and they delivered an inspired solution of architectural design, landscape and materials that was carefully calibrated to meet the project site‌ Ron McCoy, FAIA Princeton University Architect formerly University Architect for Arizona State University


◀◀ Arizona State University, Polytechnic Academic District Location: Mesa, Arizona Size: 245,000 SF Cost: $78.5 million Sustainability: LEED Gold

CAMPUS + LANDSCAPE A cohesive and connected campus fabric fosters a vibrant academic and social community. Today’s educational experience necessitates both state of the art facilities as well as campus spaces that support interdisciplinary learning, living and recreation.


The design for the ASU Polytechnic transformed a decommissioned airbase into an inviting pedestrian academic district that celebrates the desert landscape. By segmenting the 245,000 sq. ft. program into five buildings, the architects formed four landscaped courtyards linked by a series of portals and arcades, creating a cohesive pedestrian campus. Through the removal of 14 acres of asphalt and concrete, storm water is slowed, captured in small detention basins and used to nourish the desert landscaping.

100%

STORM WATER MANAGED ON SITE

BIOSWALE

connectivity social spaces new building existing building


THE SPACES BETWEEN BUILDINGS ARE AS IMPORTANT AS THE BUILDINGS THEMSELVES. A cohesive and connected campus fabric fosters vibrant academic and social communities and creates a meaningful first impression upon prospective students. Today’s educational experience necessitates both state of the art technology and facilities as well as campus spaces that support interdisciplinary learning, living and recreation. As a result, the spaces between buildings can be as important to the success of an educational experience as the buildings themselves. Effective campus buildings incorporate rigorous programmatic requirements while responding to the environmental context that will create purposeful relationships between facilities, campus spaces, members of your community and the learning process. The design of an individual building must start with a thorough understanding of a campus environmental and ecological context informing the configuration and articulation of the building, its surrounding campus spaces and the relationship between the two. Campus spaces for active and passive learning, socializing, and recreation should balance the need for privacy, a sense of security and social engagement.

Arizona State University, Polytechnic Academic District Mesa, Arizona


“

The outdoor courts, the spaces between buildings, and just the vocabulary of the architecture really gives it a strong sense of place... 2012 AIA Committee on the Environment, Jury Comment Arizona State University, Polytechnic Academic District

Arizona State University, Polytechnic Academic District Mesa, Arizona


Arizona State University, Polytechnic Academic District Mesa, Arizona


“

The West Commons fills the void in such a powerful and compelling manner, creating a living room that includes dining services, study spaces, meeting rooms, instructional space, outdoor social spaces, performance landscape areas and covered porches...to meet the growing academic demands and student life needs of our campus community. Howard S. Wertheimer, Former Institute Architect Georgia Tech West Village Dining Commons

Georgia Tech, West Village Commons Atlanta, Georgia


◀◀ Georgia Tech, West Village Commons Location: Atlanta, Georgia Size: 54,600 SF Cost: $24 million

Given its sloping site, the West Campus Commons uses shady porches, bridges and open air stairs to gather students from the surrounding residential district to create a clear and unified experience for all users, while reinforcing and activating the civic landscape.


...[Levan Hall] allows all members of the college to feel as if they are a part of a community... Edward A. Walpin, Assistant Dean St. John’s College, Betty & Norman Levan Hall

St. John’s College, Betty & Norman Levan Hall Santa Fe, New Mexico


◀◀ St. John’s College, Betty & Norman Levan Hall Location: Santa Fe, New Mexico Size: 10,050 SF Cost: $4.5 million Sustainability: LEED Gold

DESIGN EXCELLENCE Design excellence and successful project delivery of higher education facilities enable institutions to employ beautiful, yet practical solutions to the real world challenge of doing more with less. Lake|Flato is recognized nationally for partnering with clients to achieve design excellence.


St. John’s College, Betty & Norman Levan Hall Santa Fe, New Mexico


TIMELESS DESIGN EMERGES FROM A DELIBERATE AND PASSIONATE EXPLORATION OF A BUILDING’S ENVIRONMENTAL, CULTURAL AND HISTORICAL CONTEXT We partner with clients to achieve a timeless architecture that is recognized not only as inspiring and innovative, but also as functionally efficient and flexible, economical, and well crafted. Lake|Flato has received wide critical acclaim for an honest and artful approach to design that places the human experience and natural environment at the center of the process. The American Institute of Architects honored the firm with its prestigious Firm of the Year Award in 2004, and the firm was honored with a Texas Medal of Arts in 2009. In 2013, the Paris-based LOCUS Foundation recognized the firm with a Global Award for Sustainable Architecture, and in 2019, Lake|Flato was ranked the top firm in the U.S. in Architect Magazine’s annual ARCHITECT 50 list. Eleven projects have received the national Top Ten Green Projects award by the AIA Committee on the Environment, the highest recognition for sustainable design. In all, our work has been recognized with over 300 national and regional awards. We bring the same creativity, enthusiasm and determination to the technical resolution and project management as we do to the conceptual design. Our focus is on the quality and long-term value of the architecture to the client and the community.

Sierra Nevada College, Prim Library Incline Village, Nevada


DePauw University, Prindle Institute for Ethics Greencastle, Indiana

Sierra Nevada College, Prim Library Incline Village, Nevada

Hilltop Arboretum Baton Rouge, Louisiana


“

This project exhibits great design and sensitivity to context. Its use of materials, daylight and texture creates a pleasant environment for study. AIA Committee of Architecture for Education, Jury Comment St. John’s College, Betty & Norman Levan Hall


We’re delighted with it. It’s everything we hoped it would be and then some. It [ended] up being a much more inspiring, exciting piece of architecture...everytime I enter there is a jolt of excitment. Mark Holnes, Associate Professor and Chair of Art, Knox College

Knox College, Whitcomb Art Center Galesburg, Illinois


Knox College, Whitcomb Art Center Galesburg, Illinois


Arizona State University, Health Services Building Tempe, Arizona


◀◀ University of Texas Health Science Center, School of Nursing Location: Houston, Texas Size: 194,000 SF Cost: $40 million Sustainability: LEED Gold

HIGH PERFORMANCE INTEGRATED DESIGN Simply defined, sustainable design is smart design that looks beyond the building and considers the larger context. We strive to create high performance buildings and engaging learning environments that enhance our understanding and relationship to the natural world.


CONNECTING VIEWS

AIRLOCK ENTRY

RAINWATER HARVESTING

RADIANT FLOOR

WELL INSULATED ENVELOPE

RADIANT HEATING

PHOTOVOLTAIC ARRAY

RAINWATER HARVESTING

INTERIOR THERMAL MASS

NIGHT FLUSHING

Minimum R30 insulation in the roof and R19 in the walls along with thermally broken glazing systems substantially reduce conductive heat loss/gain

Stormwater runoff from the roof is diverted into an underground cistern and is used for the landscape, reducing potable water demand by 50%

A hydronic radiant floor system heats the building during cooler months, eliminating the need for a traditional less efficient forced air system

Works in concert with insulated envelope to mitigate interior temperature change throughout day when combined with radiant heating and night flushing

RAINWATER STORAGE

A 5.4 kw photovoltaic system on half of the building’s roof area leverages Santa Fe’s 300+ days/ year of sunshine to convert solar energy into electrical power

Taking advantage of wide diurnal temperature swings and the internal thermal mass design, the building is cooled in warmer months by night-flushing heat built up during the day through a central exhaust duct


SUSTAINABLE DESIGN

SMART DESIGN

For over 30 years, Lake|Flato has employed practical and thoughtful sustainable strategies that conserve resources, engage nature and promote healthful academic and social environments. High Performance Integrated Design starts with intelligent passive strategies that reduce loads and minimize a building’s reliance on carbon based energy before active systems and equipment are applied to a building design. These strategies capture and leverage site resources such as daylight, breezes, and solar radiation to provide for the comfort and needs of occupants. Passive strategies minimize energy loads while contributing to healthful and productive learning and work environments. Through an interdisciplinary process, we define building performance goals at the initiation of the design and rely on a data based process to document passive and active strategies to reach those goals. Strategies are integrated based on data that demonstrates their ability to effectively lower energy loads while reinforcing the client’s programs or pedagogy. For many of our buildings, we collaborate with the client to gather actual building energy data that allows us to measure our progress towards our goal of carbon neutral design by the year 2030, in fulfillment of our commitment to the 2030 Challenge. The 2030 Challenge, is a national program to help reduce the impact of architecture on climate change.

National AIA Committee On The Environment

TOP TEN GREEN PROJECTS Eleven projects for Lake|Flato clients have received national AIA COTE Top Ten Green awards, The American Institute of Architects highest honor for excellence in sustainable design. Arizona State University Health Services Building Arizona State University Polytechnic Academic District Dixon Water Foundation Josey Pavilion Full Goods Warehouse Georgia Tech Krone Engineered Biosystems Building Government Canyon Visitor Center H-E-B Mueller Livestrong Foundation Shangri La Botanical Garden & Nature Center University of Texas Health Science Center School of Nursing World Birding Center


Shaded three story open-air atria contain circulation and social spaces. The strategy reduced energy usage by 14% as compared to a traditional double-loaded corridor building and resulted in vibrant community spaces.

TION CAMPUS CIRCULA


Arizona State University, Polytechnic Academic District Mesa, Arizona


◀◀ Georgia Tech, Engineered Biosystems Building Location: Atlanta, Georgia Size: 220,000 SF Cost: $86 million Sustainability: Seeking LEED Platinum

INNOVATION 21st century learning environments catalyze students to think creatively, work with peers in interdisciplinary ways, apply knowledge, and share this created content with their community and the world.


21ST CENTURY LEARNING ENVIRONMENTS MUST FOSTER COLLABORATION AND INSPIRE INNOVATION 21st century learning environments extend beyond the walls of the classroom. Through collaboration, interdisciplinary programs and technology, higher education increasingly occurs in common spaces, collaboration labs, informal seating areas and within the campus landscape. As a result, students learn as much from each other as they do through the teacher–student model. Forward looking spaces catalyze students to think creatively, work with peers in interdisciplinary ways, apply knowledge, and share this created content with their community and the world. To create unique, innovative environments requires an equally specific process within which to design. Lake|Flato will help you dream, explore and innovate by facilitating interactive workshops, personal interviews, and online blogs that allow efficient communication between the academic community, institutional leadership and the project team. This dialogue creates unique, timely solutions that leverage an institution’s pedagogy and reflect its culture.

MAXIMIZE USE OF NATURAL MATERIALS IN AREAS OF INTENSE COMMUNAL ACTIVITY

MAXIMIZE DAYLIGHT AND VIEWS CONNECTING PEOPLE TO NATURE

IOLOG ICAL B CHEM IOLOGY CELL B APY CELL THER Y SYSTEMS BIOLOG

Y

CHILDREN’S HEALTH

CAMPUS

SUPPORT

RIGHT SIZE VOLUME FOR COMMUNAL SPACES AT STRATEGIC PROGRAMMATIC OVERLAPS IN PLAN AND SECTION TO BUILD COMMUNITY (NO ATRIUMS)

SHOWCASE STAIRS AS PRIMARY FORM OF VERTICAL CIRCULATION AND PLACE IN PATH TO ELEVATORS

The EBB research facility challenges the silos of traditional laboratory design by creating engaging open lab neighborhoods centered around communal two-story breakout rooms with maximum transparency.


Georgia TechGeorgia University, TechKrone University, Engineered Engineered Biosystems Biosystems Building Building Atlanta, Atlanta, GeorgiaGeorgia


VIEWS

DISCOVERING DESIGN SYNERGIES BETWEEN PROGRAM NEEDS, CLIMATE AND BUILDING SYSTEMS IS THE FIRST STEP TO HIGH PERFORMANCE BUILDINGS

INDIRECT NORTH LIGHT Shallow daylight penetration No glare

CROSS-CUT LAB MODULE

WEST SUN Increased heat gain Glare issues

To achieve the project’s passive design goals for daylighting, energy, site ecology, and water, the design team created a narrow, vertical building with a light footprint. The interior is organized to provide maximum daylight, while locating spaces with high ventilation requirements and lower daylighting needs along the south and west facades. This program distribution resulted in labs that are highly visible, putting research on display as they borrow daylight and views from the adjacent open offices.

60%

ENERGY REDUCTION FROM BASELINE LAB BUILDING AVERAGE

95%

OCCUPIED AREAS WITH VIEWS

CONVENTIONAL LAB MODULE

SOUTH SUN Deep daylight penetration Increased exposure to heat gain Glare issues


Georgia Tech University, Engineered Biosystems Building Atlanta, Georgia


CONDENSATE CONDENSATEPRODUCTION PRODUCTION ++ FOUNDATION FOUNDATIONDE-WATERING DE-WATERING ++ RAINWATERHARVESTING HARVESTING RAINWATER

11 44

55 22 66

33 7

7

BUILDING GRAY WATER SYSTEM BUILDING GRAYAND WATER SYSTEM [100% OF TOILET URINAL DEMAND] [100% OF TOILET AND URINAL DEMAND]

WATER FEATURE CIRCULATION [CONSTANT OVERFLOW ACTIVATES THE WATER FEATURE CIRCULATION

LANDSCAPE WITHACTIVATES SURFACETHE FLOWING WATER] [CONSTANT OVERFLOW LANDSCAPE WITH SURFACE FLOWING WATER]

STORMWATER IRRIGATION [100% IRRIGATION DEMAND& &IRRIGATION WETLAND CIRCULATION] STORMWATER

WATER FLOW 1 HISTORIC SPRING AND DRAINAGE 2 RAIN GARDEN 3 ENGINEERED WETLAND 4 CLEAN WATER CISTERN 5 DIRTY WATER CISTERN 6 CENTRAL PLUMBING ROOM 7 CAMPUS WETLAND

[100% IRRIGATION DEMAND & WETLAND RE-CIRCULATION]

The Eco-Commons is a campusunifying ecological landscape overlay which sits on the major stormwater management tributaries that organize Georgia Tech’s campus. The Georgia Tech Krone Engineered Biosystems Building (EBB) activates the Eco-Commons, accentuating synergies between landscape and building by facilitating stormwater management, supporting ecological diversity, and implementing building support systems. By collecting all available non-domestic water sources, the building is able to provide 100% of its greywater and irrigation demand while also creating a continuous surface water flow that activates the surrounding landscape and wetland.


ECO-COMMONS GLADE

ATLANTIC PROMENADE

DRAINAGE

TECH GREEN

The Eco-Commons meanders throughout the campus, creating open space that is interlaced with axial pedestrian movement.

Georgia Tech University, Krone Engineered Biosystems Building Atlanta, Georgia


“

Thank you again for making the Ransom Center building a living, vital place and a thing of beauty, which, to echo Keats, will be a joy forever. Thomas F. Staley, Director University of Texas, Harry Ransom Center

Before


◀◀ University of Texas, Harry Ransom Center Location: Austin, Texas Size: 10,050 SF Cost: $4.5 million

ADAPTIVE REUSE Through a collaborative process, Lake|Flato works with institutions to leverage challenging conditions and new programs to transform existing structures in a cost effective manner. We celebrate existing buildings and their unique programmatic components, actively engaging the campus and breathing new life into old buildings.


Before


OUR TRANSFORMATIVE DESIGNS BREATHE NEW LIFE INTO OLD BUILDINGS Adaptive reuse and renovation projects require a thorough understanding and appreciation of a building’s unique fabric and implicit qualities, both social and architectural, which deem the building worth saving. Lake|Flato honors the character of existing buildings by revealing and leveraging its unique aspects while integrating elements of modern design. Renovations or an adaptive reuse projects offer an opportunity to transform both a facility’s purpose, functionality and aesthetic character as well as its role within the campus fabric. We look beyond the walls of a structure to re-energize the surrounding campus. The material palette and building systems must be carefully chosen to appropriately contrast or blend with the existing building fabric to reveal and accentuate the character of an existing building or structure. In all instances, the use of restraint is critical to respect and not overwhelm a structure’s inherent beauty. Finally, adaptive reuse is inherently a sustainable strategy. The building with the lowest embodied energy is the building that is reused. By leveraging a structure’s “good bones” our clients save money, minimize the energy used to fabricate or transport building materials and create a unique building. ◀◀ University of Houston, Cynthia Woods Mitchell Center for the Arts Location: Houston, Texas Size: 12,000 SF Cost: $3.3 million

University of Texas, Visual Arts Center Austin, Texas


“

Lake|Flato exceeded all of our hopes and expectations in design aesthetic, functionality, and budget. They actually delivered a renovation that went well beyond the wildest imaginings of our Art faculty—no small accomplishment. Douglas Dempster, Dean University of Texas, Visual Arts Center

University of Texas, Harry Ransom Center Austin, Texas

University of Texas, Visual Arts Center Austin, Texas

University of Houston, Cynthia Woods Mitchell Center for the Arts Houston, Texas


University of Texas, HarryHarry Ransom CenterCenter University of Texas, Ransom Austin,Austin, Texas Texas


“

Their work is a transparent and powerful affirmation of the proposition that architecture is more than a gravitydefying plan, more than innovation, more even than the genius of inspiration and the deft application of experience; it is a public statement of private values that nurture within the firm a culture of excellence whose traits are an enlightened stewardship of site confirmed by a reverent approach to the land, and respect for tradition. American Institute of Architects

University of Houston, Cynthia Woods Mitchell Center for Performing Arts Houston, Texas


University of Texas at Austin, Harry Ransom Center Austin, Texas


“

Nursing is not only scientific and knowledge-based; there is also caring and compassion-the healing component. So we wanted a building that feels like a nurturing environment the minute you enter it. Patricia Stark, Dean School of Nursing University of Texas Health Science Center Houston


HISTORY + PHILOSOPHY Established in 1984, Lake|Flato has gained national recognition for architecture that is grounded in the belief that design and sustainability are inseparable pieces of a coherent, place-based approach to architecture. In collaboration with our clients, Lake|Flato creates buildings that are tactile and modern, environmentally responsible and authentic, artful and crafted. We believe that architecture should respond to its particular place and be a natural partner with the environment. We pride ourselves on creating and managing a structured and goal driven design process that focuses on multidisciplinary collaboration from conception to completion. We engage collaborators not simply consultants in a process based within a team environment where each members feels a sense of ownership for the design and outcome. We believe people support what they help create. Understanding that the best opportunity to influence the project budget and design is early in the process, we invite all parties to participate in a two day Integrated Design Charrette during the programming and planning phase of the project. At the Integrated Design Charrette, experts in the fields of daylighting, energy management, site ecology and building materials along with students, contractors, and stakeholders provide the most current perspectives on social and economic issues that will come to bear on the building at hand. This diverse input at a critical point in the design process develops specific goals and measurable targets, resulting in a defined framework for understanding the Owner’s vision for the project. The entire Design Team can then use this framework to develop specific performance based strategies to develop and refine project documents. We directly attribute building quality to building performance. We believe our emphasis on an integrated design process is what enables us to effectively manage budget, schedule, and quality while continually developing architecture that is contextual, award winning, and sustainable.

University of Texas Health Science Center, School of Nursing Houston, Texas


SELECTED AWARDS + PUBLICATIONS Lake|Flato has received wide critical acclaim. The American Institute of Architects honored us with its prestigious Firm of the Year Award in 2004, and the firm was honored with a Texas Medal of Arts in 2009. In 2019, Lake|Flato was named the top firm in the U.S. by ARCHITECT Magazine in their annual ARCHITECT 50 ranking. Eleven projects have received the national Top Ten Green Projects award by the AIA Committee on the Environment, the highest recognition for sustainable design. Our work has been recognized with over 300 national and regional awards. As architects, teachers, environmental stewards, and community advocates, we strive to elevate the public’s appreciation of architecture and foster the education of the next generation of architects. FIRM OF THE YEAR AWARD

AIA SAN ANTONIO COTE AWARD AIA GEORGIA MERIT AWARD

GLOBAL AWARD FOR SUSTAINABLE ARCHITECTURE INTERIOR DESIGN HALL OF FAME TEXAS MEDAL OF ARTS ARCHITECT MAGAZINE ARCHITECT 50 LIST - 1ST OVERALL COOPER HEWITT NATIONAL DESIGN AWARD FINALIST ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY, POLYTECHNIC ACADEMIC DISTRICT AIA COMMITTEE ON THE ENVIRONMENT, TOP TEN GREEN PROJECT TEXAS SOCIETY OF ARCHITECTS DESIGN AWARD AIA ARIZONA MERIT AWARD AIA COMMITTEE OF ARCHITECTURE FOR EDUCATION FACILITY DESIGN AWARD AMERICAN SOCIETY OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTS NATIONAL HONOR AWARD ARCHITECT MAGAZINE DESIGN AWARD ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY, HEALTH SERVICES BUILDING AIA COMMITTEE ON THE ENVIRONMENT, TOP TEN GREEN PROJECT SCUP/AIA-CAE EXCELLENCE IN ARCHITECTURE FOR BUILDING ADDITIONS AIA ARIZONA DESIGN AWARD TEXAS SOCIETY OF ARCHITECTS DESIGN AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO MERIT AWARD DEPAUW UNIVERSITY, PRINDLE INSTITUTE FOR ETHICS AIA INDIANA DESIGN AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD GEORGIA TECH, KRONE ENGINEERED BIOSYSTEMS BUILDING AIA COMMITTEE ON THE ENVIRONMENT, TOP TEN GREEN PROJECT AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD

GEORGIA TECH, WEST VILLAGE DINING COMMONS AIA GEORGIA HONOR AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO MERIT AWARD SCUP/AIA-CAE EXCELLENCE IN ARCHITECTURE HONORABLE MENTION LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY, HILLTOP ARBORETUM WOODWORKS WOOD DESIGN AWARD TEXAS SOCIETY OF ARCHITECTS DESIGN AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD KNOX COLLEGE, WHITCOMB ART CENTER CHICAGO ATHENAEUM AMERICAN ARCHITECTURE AWARD TEXAS SOCIETY OF ARCHITECTURE AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO HONOR AWARD METAL ARCHITECTURE DESIGN AWARD RICE UNIVERSITY, GIBBS RECREATION & WELLNESS CENTER FACILITY OF MERIT, ATHLETIC BUSINESS NATIONAL INTRAMURAL-RECREATIONAL SPORTS ASSOC., OUTSTANDING SPORTS FACILITY SIERRA NEVADA COLLEGE, PRIM LIBRARY AIA NEVADA DESIGN AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD ST. JOHN’S COLLEGE, BETTY & NORMAN LEVAN HALL AIA COMMITTEE OF ARCHITECTURE FOR EDUCATION AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD UNIVERSITY OF HOUSTON, CYNTHIA WOODS MITCHELL CENTER FOR PERFORMING ARTS

AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, HARRY RANSOM CENTER AUSTIN BUSINESS JOURNAL DESIGN AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, VISUAL ARTS CENTER TEXAS SOCIETY OF ARCHITECTS AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS HEALTH SCIENCE CENTER HOUSTON, SCHOOL OF NURSING AIA COMMITTEE ON THE ENVIRONMENT, TOP TEN GREEN PROJECT TEXAS SOCIETY OF ARCHITECTS DESIGN AWARD AIA HOUSTON HONOR AWARD AIA HOUSTON SUSTAINABILITY AWARD AIA KANSAS CITY SUSTAINABILITY AWARD AIA SAN ANTONIO DESIGN AWARD


◀◀ Universities at Shady Grove, Biomedical Sciences & Engineering Education Facility Location: Rockville, Maryland Size: 220,000 SF Sustainability: Seeking LEED Platinum


CONTACT ANDREW HERDEG, FAIA

RYAN JONES, AIA

PARTNER

PARTNER

Lake|Flato Architects 311 Third Street San Antonio, Texas 78205 210.227.3335 aherdeg@lakeflato.com

Lake|Flato Architects 311 Third Street San Antonio, Texas 78205 210.227.3335 rjones@lakeflato.com

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