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engeye expansion master plan 09.04.10 board meeting: t

engeye design team:

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

progress presentation


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

engeye expansion master plan progress presentation

1

design intent

2

site analysis

3

Schematic Design

4

resources

design intent & design guidelines . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

staff charette . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . staff charette questionnaire . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . lab observations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . existing vegetation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . build / no build . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . environmental conditions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . water research . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . infrastructure research . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . material research . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

concept . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . programming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . site placement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . phasing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

contacts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . materials & budget . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Waiting area during August 2010 Medical Mission. photo credit: Sue Willems


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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

design intent

design intent & design guidelines Design Intent

Design Guidelines

Our number one goal is to create healthful buildings and infrastructure at Engeye health clinic that can serve as educational tools for the wider community to promote holistic health care. In the design process, the emphasis will be on techniques that are easy to build, low-cost, low-maintenance and use local building materials. Our design will seek to bring to fruition the Board’s desire for the design to:

We developed these guidelines to uphold the values of our meetings with Engeye staff and the site issues raised during site analysis. The master plan must ensure:

1. Plentiful natural sunlight.

2. Architecture and infrastructure work together.

3. Every resident gets a beautiful view.

1. Be sustainable.

4. Every resident gets a high quality of life.

2. Promote a quality of life to attract long-term staff.

5. Clinic should feel like a place.

3. Promote a positive and clear identity of Engeye as a health clinic.

6. Residential area should feel like a separate place from the clinic.

4. The phasing strategy should account for sporadic funding cycles.

7. Clinic should maintain a generous relationship with the community.

Existing “outdoor foray� during August 2010 Medical Mission. photo credit: Sue Willems


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

site analysis

staff charette We met with staff members and asked them to map their movement

1

during different times of the day. This activity revealed moments of collision, a lack of separation between private home activities and public work activities.

2 3

Collision nodes & Desire lines

overlay studies

(following) reveal:

1) The main clinic is underutilized.

4

2) The lab is congested. 3) The central dirt path is overutilized and should be a priority to improve.

Highest Collision Density

Highest Desire Line Density


09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

Staff get ready

site analysis

staff charette 6:30am - 9am

Morning work.

for the day, waking up, or arriving

By the afternoon, nurses typically

to work. The Clinic Manager

do not go to their housing

spends the most time going

units. Activity is concentrated

between the clinic, lab, and

in the lab, with most movement

housing. Visiting nurses travel

between volunteer housing and

the farthest distance in the

the clinic. A direct route to the

mornings. A lot of private (home)

eating area is the most desired

time is spent close to work, where

path, with the route to the

staffers are exposed to the clinic

bathroom next.

visitors. By the time the clinic is open, staff with varying roles are still waking up or getting ready.

Shelter and privacy are issues that need to be considered here, because of these findings. Currently, the most desired paths are unsheltered.

overlay study keys

The main clinic is entered from either direction, but never used as a short cut. Most of the time those using the main clinic are coming from the lab. There is never a direct route from the clinic to eating areas, or from the clinic to the latrines.

4

9:00am - 1pm


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

Between 1pm & 8pm

site analysis

staff charette 1pm -8pm

By the weekend,

the largest collisions are made

staff members are spread

between the lab and volunteer

out. There aren’t too many

housing. This seems like it is

moments in which one’s

serving as a convenient recreation

personal space and work space

area, especially when the medical

collide. This is the time most

volunteers have completed a full

staff venture off to the spaces

day’s work.

they enjoy: friend’s, family, the city and sightseeing. On weekday evenings there is a

2 3 4

comparable use of space as in the 1pm - 8pm mapping, wherein the eating area and work area are the most used spaces.

overlay study keys

Saturday and Sunday


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44

09.04.10 board meeting:

staff staffcharette charette

Private vs. vs. Private Public Public

Most importantly, the staff the staff Most importantly, charette mapping homethat activities charette showed mappingthat showed home activities have too much overlap with work activities, have too much overlap with work activities, decreasingdecreasing the qualitythe of quality life for workers do who of life forwho workers not get a chance to separate from work life. do not get a chance to separate from work life. There needs to be a clear distinction between work and home, public and private . As of now, the public (defined here as clinic visitors and non-Engeye Health Clinic staff) can see directly into staff housing from the public waiting area.

direct view into staff housing from patient waiting area

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progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan 09.04.10 board meeting: melissa guerrero, landscape designer progress presentation jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer engeye expansion master plan www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com melissa guerrero, landscape designer

11

site site analysis analysis

public

work

It has often times been stressed the importance There needs to be able a clear distinction of being to make a decision bebetween tween workbeing and home, public andorprivate . a “people” person not. Sometimes

want to sit somewhere and read a book. As of now,staffers the public [clinic visitors and

[h]edge as distinction between the two spaces

buffer zone as transitional space between private and public

they want to spend every waking non-EngeyeSometimes Health Clinic staff] can see moment with the village children.

directly into staff housing. It has often times been stressed the importance of being able to make a decision between being a

Since the intention is to attract more long term staff, it is important this person feels like they want to sit somewhere and read a book. Someare not literally living inside the clinic. “people” person or not. Sometimes staffers

times they want to spend every waking moment with the village children.

To be able to

make that decision predicates a long term staff’s quality of life. Since the intention is to attract more long term staff, it is important this person feels like they are not literally living inside the clinic.

home

private Transitional space between public and private space will be important to emphasize in the design. The qualities of how it feels to be in the “transitional space” will determine how separate work life feels from home life on our small 4 acre lot.

Transitional space between the two is also important, thus in moving forward, the idea of private space will have a buffer upon entering and exiting along the perimeter


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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

summary of staff charette questionnaire site analysis

volleyball court

desires...

places to sit

storage

surgical ward

larger, sheltered waiting room

landscape pool table

organized site

ramped walk ways

recreation room

natural light

we like.

feel safe

pharmacy is well placed

not so good.

dark

no storage

too dusty rain

noisy

animals in dark


09.04.10 board board meeting: meeting: 09.04.10

progress presentation presentation progress

engeye expansion expansion master master plan plan engeye

melissa guerrero, guerrero, landscape landscape designer designer melissa

jacqueline maldonado, maldonado, architectural architectural designer designer jacqueline

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

site charette analysis

lab observations

A day

in the life of a nurse

+patient

in the

clinic’s

lab

1. Patient waits

1

2. Intake Nurse writes in patient history Pateint lies down on bed. Bed is cold with out a sheet or any covering. If there is it, is slipping off. Much discomfort from the patient in addition to the ailment that causes the pateint’s visit. 3. Patient medical history book is exchanged and back in patient’s hands.

2 3 4

4. Patient sits, nurse puts on gloves to take blood. Wrappers, etc. are thrown away in nonbio-hazard refuse ---> considering that blood is being taken, there should be a bio-hazard waste bucket . This then brings up the issue of where and how bio-hazard wastes are dealt with. After nurse finishes, she hands the young female patient a toothbrush. The patient smiles. Nurse records data in patient’s book. Malaria test in progress. We wait. At this station, only RDT, Malaria, HIV, and bloodsugar are tested. Young female patient is under age, so she is escorted by her father. 5. Patient quietly waits to back into the exam room. Meanwhile the other intake nurse guides new patients in to begin at position #1. At this position, patients directly see into the waiting room. 6. Nurses exhange information in patient’s blue

medical record book. Patient and father sit here now. 7. In the dispensary, it is revealed that the patient is epileptic, then proceeds to give her medicine to take. The nurse sits across from her and fills her prescription. There is a tremendous amount of interruption from non-medical staff in here. Perhaps there should be a point to which a sense of privacy is established. Nurse cuts pills in half with a hand-held device and proceeds to count and dispense medication as prescribed. The patient is to return in thirty days. Intake nurse comes in to drop off file, then patient leaves.

8. Out of the Lab, and down the ramp, the patient leaves, escorted by her father. While I observe their exit, another patient comes in and is given a common prescription for stomach illnesses, “infestations” is what the nurse called it. The nurse then records how many of these common prescriptions have been dispensed in the treatment file. 8a. Nurse checks pharmacy for what is stocked, discovers she needs more of another thing. 9. Nurse retrieves additional medicine from storage.

malaria station nurse circulation

patient circulation

N scale: nts


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

existing vegetation 100% Cultivated Land

There is a layering of agricultural land in different stages. There is an old coffee grove in the southeast corner. We are interested in preserving part of this grove to retain the history of the site and try to revive it. Current Agricultural Land This mapping also clearly shows that the clinic is surrounded by bare ground, leaving the clinic susceptible to dusty and muddy conditions. Improving these ground conditions adjacent to the clinic is a priority.

Weed & Shrub & Tall Meadow Medium Meadow Short Meadow Turf Eucalyptus Grove Ant Hill Mound

3 4

Earthen Surface


09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

build / no build Site Specific

studies helped us plan where to build according to ecological and programmatic conditions on our site.

100+ Meters from Drinking Water 50+ Meters from Drinking Water 50 Feet+ Under 25 Feet

Existing Smells/Smoke

Water Quality Conservation

Fairly Even Slope; Little Uphill Pressure

Very Quiet Moderately Quiet

4

Under 50 Meters from Drinking Water

Some Noise / Activity

Moderate Slope; Some Uphill Pressure Steep Slope; Outcrops; Uphill Pressure

Noisy / Active

Existing Smells/Smoke

Existing Ground Conditions


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

build / no build Optimal Build Zone for housing

represents an area of the site that had “green� conditions for every criteria. Many places on the site have tremendous views, but we’re optimistic that the Build Zone has some of the best views on site.

2 3 4

Optimal Build Zone for Housing


environmental conditions 6am

Cool Winds and Ample Sunlight should be optimized to create comfortable indoor climates and a high quality of life. The ample sunlight can also be utilized for growing food.

ri a

09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

3

c

cto

2 noon

4 sunset

o

om inds fr w l o

vi e l ak


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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

water research Majority of Water is Uncaptured & Surface Drainage Intersects Well Used Pathways

Controlling water on-site will be a major part of the design. It is beneficial that surface drainage is currently directed to an agricultural irrigation channel.

Surface Drainage Rainwater Catchment


on ti

8

/d a

ng

source: Institute of Medicine

ki

in

Site Water Needs

in

g

= 3.8

sh

L / pe rs on

= 3 Litres per DAY

w

a

= 34 Litres per DAY

source: Water Calculator

3

L = 1 5 vo l u 0 nt 5 e ,2

months / 5

37

in dry season = 5 months

rs

dr

an

e

Controlling water on-site will be a major part of the design. This water calculation was done pretty conservatively. Based on our experience on site, 34 litres per person is what is used now to take care of all washing needs, including laundry, dishwashing, showering, etc. Notice that toilet water was not included in the y calculations, as toilets are the #1 consumers of water in the industrialized world and can be avoided in Engeye’s rural context.

a

5

ar / ye

ig ir r

= 23,556 Litres per DAY per ACRE

6,

L = 19 per 5 m 9

ts

Easy Water Access = High Quality of Life

25

water research en

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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

Million Litres

per YEAR

Existing Potential Roofwater Catchment = 723,900 Litres per YEAR


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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

infrastructure research Systems Thinking We want the architecture and land planning to seamlessly work together to provide the most benefits possible. This process is researchdriven and can therefore take some time to get right. There are more systems to investigate, but this slide gives you an idea of the research done thus far. Compost toilets have not been represented, but we feel they are a good idea.

{

Kitchen Farm – to supply Engeye Canteen and Residents Biogas – to supply gas ovens Apiary – beekeeping

Kitchen Farm Pros - 1 acre of land = approximately 10 - 13 tons of produce. Or 25% of the site’s needs. - 2 acres of land = 50% of the site’s needs. - Cost savings.

Good idea. Good idea, but has precautions. Not the best idea.

Biogas Cons

Pros

- Site needs 537 tons / year to feed temporary and permanent residents.

- Could power gas stoves & generator for other energy needs.

- Must hire farm head and hands.

- System requires a livestock lot, which could diversify diet and generate income in meat sales.

Apiary Cons

- Must isolate system. - No smoking or cell phone use near system because it’s highly flammable - System requires a livestock lot, which can be smelly.

- Agriculture and Nutrition demonstration site for community.

- India sells home systems geared for rural residents, which could work for Engeye.

- System requires a high level of care to prevent explosions.

- Must hire farm head and hands, thereby employing locals.

- System also produces manure for use or sale.

- Requires daily management, thereby employing a local.

- Requires daily management, thereby employing a local.

Pros

Cons

- There is apiary knowledge in Masaka.

- Beehive must be 100+ meters from housing.

- Promotes vegetation growth.

- Beehive must have a 2 meter high fence around it.

- Non-invasive way of generating income from Engeye-area vegetation.

- Can only have 1 Beehive per 1 acre. (After Engeye expansion, we only have about 2 acres of free land.) - Would require building a relationship with a honey bottler. Unsure if there is a local one. - Would require a small bottling shed.


09.04.10 board meeting:

material research

4

Rammed Earth Super Adobe Cinder Blocks Earthen Bricks (CEB's) Gypsum Concrete Earthen Bricks (Fired) CIP Portland Cement Concrete Timber

??

??

??

??

??

N/A *

Time between construction steps

Health for builders/occupants

Electromagnetic Radiation Resistance

Insect/Rodent Resistance

Construction Complexity

Natural Disaster Resistance

Noise Control

Temperature Regulation

Fire Resistance

Durability

Pollutants Generated

3

Availability

2

Renewablility

are materials that are most suitable for the site. They are on-site, affordable and durable for the site’s conditions.

Material/construction quality variance

Rammed Earth and Super Adobe

Cost

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

site analysis

12 9 5 4 4 3 3 2


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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

concept

tiv ee

dg

e

Active Edge & Private Core This concept allows the clinic to still have a strong relationship with the community while also creating a private residential core. You’ll notice that the active edge widens and narrows depending on its program (aka use).

intermediary zone

ac

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

schematic design

The details of this still need to be worked out, but we like a thick edge that responds to its adjacency; rather than a fixed, stubborn edge. The sketch section illustrates this idea with more detail. It’s a hedge, which is popular in Uganda, but it’s an agricultural hedge with breaks. The agricultural hedge blends with our farming neighbors, while also signaling something different. The gaps in the hedge promote the conceptual idea of gradations of privacy and active public zones. It’s inviting, intriguing yet also marking difference and separation.

residential core

clinic volleyball

a a

section a-a


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

schematic design

concept Within the Private Center.

new latrine

John and Anny preferred clusters of varying privacy levels in order to provide a variety of living situations to accommodate diverse personalities among the many staff residents.

un

al

ga

rd e

n

studios

studios

incinerator communal garden

ST

to TE A V I

4

m

family housing

Please note, that John assured us that the incinerator could be moved.

2 3

co m

family housing

Y EL

T IA

ED

ACTIVE EDGE ADJACENT

to

PR

MO

ATE PRIV

volu n hou teer sing

existing latrine

communal dining kitchen

RM

TE

IN

play field

r tee g n lu n vo ousi h


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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

schematic design

programming Getting Real. Now that we had a good idea of how we wanted to organize the site, we started measuring how much square footage the new program (building, landscape and infrastructure) would require. This slide focuses on the square footage for the housing component of the master plan. Please keep in mind, that this is a rough draft and will change and expand to cover more programs. These square footages are currently sized to generous proportions.

Most PRIVATE option

Family style housing (2)

for: (1) Clinic Manager and (1) Head Doctor

Most ACTIVE option for: (15) Temporary Medical Volunteers and (2) Long-term Volunteers

2,250 sq. ft. includes: 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 kitchen and 1 bathroom

Communal

Living Room (1 per dorm)

Intermediary Privacy option for: (2)

recreatioN Volleyball Court (1) 1800 sq. ft.

Day Nurses, (2) Night/Weekend Nurses, (1) Pharmacist, (1) Lab Technician, (1) HIV Nurse, and (2) Additional Clinic Staff

Shared

200 sq. ft.

Communal

Kitchen (1 per dorm) 200 sq. ft.

Bathroom (1 Communal Living Room (1 per per 2 stuStudio housing (9) 4 studios) dios) 1200 sq. ft. 200 sq. ft. 100 sq. ft.

Communal

Kitchen (1 per 4 studios) 200 sq. ft.

Dorm housing (2) 645 sq. ft. includes: bathrooms & space for 7.5 people


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09.04.10 board meeting:

3

progress presentation

2

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

schematic design

site placement public volleyball sand court & water filter communal dining & kitchen & living room

Rough Draft

volunteer dorms with indoor bathrooms & showers

Generous square footages for family style housing, studio housing, communal kitchens, indoor bathrooms, dorm housing and a volleyball court were laid out to get a rough idea of the area needed to accommodate the required housing program.

communal dining & kitchen & living room permanent staff studios shared indoor bathrooms

The way we’ve sited the buildings aims to maximize views, gravity-fed graywater irrigation, and clustering communities of various privacy levels.

communal gardens clinic manager’s house: private amenities for a family of 5

We are considering two pathways to the housing from the clinic. One will be direct and more public. The other will go through meditative gardens and be more private. Along the private, garden path, we are interested in retaining and restoring part of the old coffee grove.

green infrastructure swales Head doctor’s house: private amenities for a family of 5

old coffee grove


09.04.10 board meeting: progress presentation engeye expansion master plan melissa guerrero, landscape designer

Rough Draft jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

(p2)

PHASE 2

(p2)

4

(p2) (p2)

(p1) (p1)

2

(p2) (p4) (p3)

PHASE 3

(p1)

3

PHASE 1

(p1)

(p1)

1

phasing

schematic design

PHASE 4


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

Dr. Umaru Bagampadde

Head, Department of Engineering at Makere University - A source for construction specification rules for cutting and filling land.

2 4

contacts

Civil Engineer Land Surveyor

- Generously shares his contacts

3

resources

Moses Musinguzi Bsc, Msc, PhD

Forester

Forester

Architect

Architect

Dr. Gerard Eliu

Charles Galabuzi

Dr. Steven Mukubi

Dr. Assumpta Naggenda

Professor, Department of Forestry at Makere University

Professor, Department of Forestry at Makere University

Head, Department of Architecture at Lecturer, Department of Architecture Makere University at Makere University

Lecturer, Department of Surveying at Makere University

- Offered to assign a student to our agro-forestry demonstration site. - Has put us in touch with a volunteer The student could do: 1) a vegetation survey, 2) agro-forestry education and land surveying society. We are currently trying to solicit surveyors to 3) write a maintenance manual for the create a contour and boundary map or demonstration site. the Engeye property.

- Supports the creation of an agro- Dr. Umaru suggested he is a good forestry demonstration site at Engeye. resource for normative construction practices in Uganda. - He recommended specific species for growing shade coffee. no contact made, yet.

- Has recommeneded affordable land surveyors.

Construction Coffee Superadobe Mechanical Manager Development Builder Engineer

Architectural Historian

Remegius

Robert Sentaman

Sunny Tsai

Dr. Allan Birabi

Construction Manager for Engeye

Masaka District Manager, Uganda Coffee Development Authority

Associate Professor at University of Associate Professor of Mechanical Science and Technology, Beijing, China Engineering at Makere University

Associate Professor, Department of Architecture at Makere University

- Built a superadobe housing complex - Dr. Umaru suggested we share our in Uganda. work with him.

- Offered to talk about history and culture of architecture with the design team.

- Assures the design team that if there is a thorough construction drawing - He is a resource for acquiring set, he will follow the drawings. materials, technical information and connecting to markets. - Informed the design team of local construction practices. - Assured the design team that he was open to new ways of building.

no contact made, yet.

Dr. Bernard Kariko

no contact made, yet.

- Dr. Umaru suggested we contact. no contact made, yet.


09.04.10 board meeting:

progress presentation

engeye expansion master plan

melissa guerrero, landscape designer

jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer

www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

1

resources

materials & budget Materials we like. Here is the beginning of a price list of the we’ve researched. materials that are making the most sense for the design.

1.11 1.11 1.06 1.73 1.04 solid blocks / USD$13.27

1.06 1.06 1.68

hollow blocks / USD $4.42

riverstone / USD $5.31

slate per heap / USD $26.55

8 stacks / USD $28.76

agricultural / potentially free

ornamental / USD $2.21

ground cover / USD $0.44 per 3� box

2 3 4

per heap / USD $199.11

young tree / USD $4.45

per heap / USD $ 176.99

baby shrub / USD $0.44


09.04.10 board meeting: progress presentation engeye design team: melissa guerrero, landscape designer jacqueline maldonado, architectural designer www.engyedesignteam.wordpress.com

thank you!


ENGEYE - September 2010 Board Presentation