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Marty Corette 2013 Senior Project


H D W S

Marty Corette Book Design by Natalie McQueen


TABLE OF CONTENTS

PROJECT PROPOSAL ........................................................................................................................1 WOLF &  BOY,  Part  One    ....................................................................................................................4 DESIGN PROGRAM INFORMATION, REQUIREMENTS, & RESEARCH ........................................................................................................5 WOLF  &  BOY,  Part  Two  ...................................................................................................................20 SITE & FLOOR PLANS .....................................................................................................................21 WOLF  &  BOY,  Part  Three  .................................................................................................................34 FOCUS AREAS .................................................................................................................................35 WOLF  &  BOY,  Part  Four  ..................................................................................................................80 APPENDIX ........................................................................................................................................81 WOLF  &  BOY,  Part  Five  ...................................................................................................................96 SPECIFICATIONS .............................................................................................................................97


PROJECT PROPOSAL

he original idea for this program started as a large animal and predator T sanctuary for animals that are injured or otherwise incapable of living in the wild. Research indicated that by specializing in one animal the best care could be provided and the animals could therefore live the best lives possible while in captivity. Wolves became the focus due to both a longtime love of the species and the current political and ecological pressures surrounding them in the Rocky Mountain regions of Montana, Wyoming, and Idaho where my childhood was spent. Wolves were taken off the endangered species list in 2011 and rancher/wolf conflicts have steadily increased since their re-introduction to the area in 1995. Currently, all three states provide licenses for legal hunting and/or trapping of wolves in various locations. Apex predators like wolves are the backbone of an ecological system. Losing animals like wolves from a system creates a negative domino effect in the conditions for all. This effect is called a trophic cascade and can be explained as such: Apex predators provide a fear of threat in ungulates and other prey in the area that stop to graze for shorter periods and less often to avoid predation. Improved vegetation results from the less-frequent overgrazing providing better food and habitation for all animals in the area. Other animals, for example the beaver, make use of this abundant vegetation by creating dams in waterways which improve water conditions and provide an ideal habitat for many other species.

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The Hooves Down Wolf Sanctuary will

act as a safe-haven for the hunted and condemned wolves in the Northern Rocky Mountains by providing a natural and mostly unaltered setting that will help further connection and understanding between the people of the area and these important animals.

Ideally: Ranchers could come to see the wolf as a key and valued member of our ecological system that is greatly improved by such a predator’s presence. Hunters could come to see the wolf as more than another predator seeking sustenance from our large ungulate herds. By learning from the wolf’s instinctual opportunistic hunting style “prize” members of these herds could be left alive while underprivileged members are hunted—improving the overall health of the herds. Community members could learn to co-habitat with wolves and other apex predators and learn the great importance of their place within our ecosystem as well as the current political and social pressures that surround them—and what they can do personally to help.

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Wolf and Boy he wolf would appear from time to time late in the evening on a trail from the fields running down to the village to frighten some milk T maid or herds boy coming home a little too late from the watch. And this gave rise to the stories of gnarled and bloody teeth of a wet and long, lolling tongue and of red embers of eyes. The wolf had quite a reputation in the village. But this was not the worst of it. The most horrible thing of all was the howl that froze the souls of the old men and forced the heads of the children to go deep under bed covers at night. The wolf would howl with the sound of a thousand midnights in the cold crackling air of the frosty silver moon, high on the stark peak of the stony mountain near the village. Those who heard it swore it was a sound that could only be made by a beast whose soul was tortured and lost forever. It chilled to the bone each person who heard it. All except one.

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DESIGN PROGRAM INFORMATION, REQUIREMENTS & RESEARCH CLIENT & USER PROFILES SITE HISTORY & ANALYSIS INTERVIEW LITERARY REVIEW SITE OBSERVATION CONCEPT IMAGES & DESIGN STATEMENT

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CLIENT PROFILE

he Nature Conservancy is a program whose mission is to conserve T the lands and waters on which all life depends. Through dedicated efforts they are currently located in all 50 US states and 33 additional countries. In the face of dwindling natural resources, declining economies, and rapidly changing climate, the Conservancy aims to begin working together to reach common solutions and innovative ways to ensure that nature can continue to provide food, clean water, energy, and other services required for our population’s survival.

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The Nature Conservancy

has five core values that unify their mission, vision, goals, and measures. These values are deeply held convictions created by all who represent the Conservancy.

Integrity Beyond Reproach

U Meet the highest ethical and professional standards

in all organizational endeavors and hold themselves accountable to their mission and to the public

UĂŠBe honest at all times UĂŠBe accountable to each other, to the mission, to our donors, members, partners, and to the public

U Work in an environment that encourages each of us to achieve our potential and values the contributions of all

U Expand and strengthen the diversity of our workforce, trustee base, and board

One Conservancy

UĂŠEarn trust by building relationships, being competent,

U Strength and vitality lie in being one organization

Respect for People, Communities, and Cultures

U Work across all of our operations to implement and

and following through on all of our commitments

U Active involvement of people and partners whose

lives and livelihoods are linked to the natural systems they conserve

U Demonstrate respect by committing to local, on the ground involvement with people, communities and cultures, and with awareness and sensitivity to their economic realities

U Treat our partners and colleagues with fairness and honesty

U Work collaboratively with all sectors of society,

including indigenous people, to develop practical conservation solutions

Commitment to Diversity

U Biological diversity conservation is best advanced by men and women of diverse backgrounds, beliefs, and cultures

U Respect and be open to a variety of viewpoints and

working together in local places and across borders to achieve the global mission. support the right strategies, at the right scales, and at the right places always with the greater good of our mission in mind

U Act with continuity of purpose in everything we do, from the focus of our conservation efforts to the allocation of our resources

U Celebrate individual, team and project success as the success of all who work for TNC

Tangible, Lasting Results

U Develop, analyze and use the best available

conservation science and a science-based rigor to set priorities, make decisions, take action, and measure results

U Use a creative spirit and original thought in the pursuit of excellence

U Conduct our business in an environmentally sensitive manner

diversity of thought

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INTERVIEW DR. DAVID CASTOR Veterinarian St. Ignatius, MT November 26, 2012

How large is your current veterinary facility? Roughly 2400 total square feet. The clinic is located in an old home that was converted for its current purpose. What types of spaces are required to effectively run a veterinary clinic? Typically you need a couple of exam rooms, a treatment room, x-ray room, surgery room, pharmacy, laboratory, kennel spaces for animals and a separate employee area. Make sure that somewhere you include a washer and dryer. What type of equipment or spacial requirements is there for each room? Exam rooms will require at least a 10’ x 10’ floor space. They need typical kitchen-style 9


cabinetry with both uppers and lowers. In addition, there will need to be an exam table, a sink, and an x-ray viewer on the wall.

The Pharmacy requires typical kitchen-style cabinetry with both uppers and lowers, a file storage area, and a copy/fax/print station.

Treatment rooms will also require at least a 10’ x 10’ floor space with an x-ray viewer on the wall, a large counter and a deep sink – the counter should be 2.5’ x 3’ deep and the sink should be at least 4’ long.

The Laboratory requires a refrigerator, ultrasound machine (18” x 30” clear floor space, the machine will be on castors), 4’ of clear counter space at around 42” tall – to be clear above for lab machines including microscopes, centrifuge, and chemistry set).

X-ray rooms will need space for an x-ray machine – about 9’ x 10’. If money is not a consideration a digital x-ray machine should be used but otherwise a dark room will be required at a size of about 5’ x 6’. Surgery Rooms will need a minimum of 15’ x 15’ and requires a surgery table, anesthesia machine (2.5’ x 2.5’ clear floor space), surgery lights, stainless steel tables (1.5’ x 4.5’ clear floor space), adjustable “mayo” tray (14” x 18” clear floor space), and x-ray viewers on the wall. Kennel spaces will be used for both recovery and treatment and need to be a minimum of 5’ x 8’. You can use either pre-made kennels that are available and already manufactured with drains inset or kennels can be custom made.

Do you have any specific material suggestions? For the majority of the spaces you will need a linoleum-type material for the flooring that will run up the walls – easy to hose down and clean up. Make sure there is no tile in the kennel spaces. This area needs to be especially easy to clean up and hose down. Using a cement or epoxy sealed flooring would be recommended. Do you have any other recommendations for me? Go to veteconomics online – you can look for past design issues and they should have free clinic designs, products, and typical materials. Also try DVM360 online to specify equipment.

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LITERARY REVIEW WHY THE BEAVER SHOULD THANK THE WOLF

Mary Ellen Hannibal Published by The New York Times

Wyoming currently homes only about 328 gray wolves in the wild that have recently been removed from the Endangered Species List. If Wyoming hunters are allowed to continue to have open hunting on these wolves they will soon be gone. The loss of wolves from the ecosystem will create a devastating effect on the local environment: Since the reintroduction of wolves into Yellowstone National Park in the 1990s there have been many improvements in the degraded stream systems because of browsing animals taking a few bites and moving on for fear of threat rather than eating the greenery down to the soil. Healthy vegetation is beneficial to, for example, beavers as it provides them both food and shelter. They also create dams from the vegetation that keep rivers clean and reduce the impact of drought. 11


Beavers themselves then in turn impact the entire throng of biodiversity – bugs, amphibians, fish, birds, and small mammals find ideal habitat around beaver dams. Beavers maintaining water levels during drought and vegetation surrounding water sources preventing flooding are two important components of the biological interactions that maintain rich soil and “better sequesters carbon.” In other words, carbon is kept in the ground rather than released into the atmosphere Wolves are integral to maintaining an ecosystem and maintaining a healthy ecosystem is the key to eliminating climate change. This trickle effect follows the sequence of impacts down the food chain and is referred to as a Trophic Cascade. The wolf is connected to the elk is connected to the aspen is connected to the beaver. The rational of eliminating the predator to increase the population numbers of prey animals is shortsighted and ignores the larger food-web dynamics. Bringing the planet’s threatened and endangered species back to healthy numbers means keeping top predators around. Ultimately, a degraded ecosystem is far less productive over all. The wolf is still endangered and should be protected in its own right. 12


SITE OBSERVATION COLORADO WOLF & WILDLIFE CENTER 4729 Twin Rocks Road Divide, CO 80814 Visitor’s Center: Appears to be an old home converted into the sanctuary visitor center – this gives a comfortable Residential feel as you walk to the front door. One register checks in all the guests directly inside the front door – creating a very crammed and congested space upon entrance. This building is also home to the gift shop which utilizes the same register system as mentioned before. There is a very limited selection of items to purchase – professional images of the animals, trinkets and jewelry, clothing, etc. There is only one place on the interior for visitors to sit down – on an old leather sofa that is right next to a ferret cage and on which a dog was sleeping. The entrance to the observation path is accessed through the back of the visitor’s center to control public travel through the Center. 13


The one designated smoking area on the site is located directly outside the front door to the visitor’s center allowing smoke to drift inside and forcing visitors to walk directly through the smoke cloud to get inside. Observation Pathway: Observation path is at eye-level with the animals (Wolves, Coyotes, and Fox). A gravel pathway loops around a ¾ mile track between animal enclosures. There is no seating, no water fountains or bottle filling areas, and no restrooms along the way – they actually ask guests to stop and use a restroom before reaching their facility because they only have one on the grounds that is available to guests in addition to one nonADA accessible outhouse in the parking lot. The pathway runs right up alongside the enclosures – probably about five feet between the visitor and the animals – which allows for very close viewing. The path is not ADA accessible, however, the facility does provide an option for handicapped individuals to reserve a golf cart and an employee to drive the golf cart for them to access the pathway and enjoy the tours. Animals and Enclosures: The animals seem to be very healthy – in a good weight range and no physical marks. There is a veterinary shop on site and an in-house veterinary technician on staff. All animals are provided with significant acreage and community enclosures with the exception of

one wolf that has social issues and is secluded alone. Fox have the smallest enclosures – two separate enclosures for red fox and swift fox that is located at the entrance – the visitors walk between the enclosures and beneath the “sky fox freeway” to get up to the visitor’s center. During tour the foxes are viewed from an observation deck off of the visitor’s center that allows guests to look down onto the fox – unlike any of the other enclosures featured. Wonderful topography in all the enclosures and on the grounds in general, including mature trees, thick foliage, bushes, grasses, rock outcroppings and loose boulders, flowing and stale water features, and bare dirt areas. Double fences surround the animal enclosures and are supported by large logs that anchor a wire fence. There is a deliberate 10’-20’ space that separates fences between enclosures while only a single fence is placed between enclosures and the pathway. Electric wires run around the bottom and top of the fence-line but no barbed wire used. Two Mexican Gray Wolves have an enclosure to themselves (as endangered species this is required by the US government). There are only 30 Mexican Grays in the wild. CWWC is able to be an active part of the conservation of the species because of their AZA certification (they are one of only 20 sanctuaries in the country to hold the certification). The Mexican Grays are kept in a chain-link enclosure that is much more of a visual obstruction 14


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for the visitors than the normal wire fences. Still, no electricity or barbed wire was used. Tour guide said that this fencing system was mandated by the US government and cost about twice as much money as the normal wire fences. Also mentioned was how the fence system and the government’s regulations on socializing with Mexican Grays prohibit the employees from handling the wolves in the same way as the rest of the animals. For example – they have to be tranquilized before being taken to the veterinary office.

General Site Observations: Absolutely stunning location with varied topographical details and much love put into the project. The Center feels very residential from the entrance all the way through – the owners of the sanctuary even live on the property in a large residence behind the visitor’s center.

Veterinary Clinic Space: I was not able to see the interior but it was housed in a very small modular building – probably only about 15’x30’ and located behind the visitor’s center. There didn’t seem to be at any central location or particular distance from specific enclosures.

Enclosure: Two wolf enclosures located on the side of a hill. The two log poles at left separate the enclosures by 20’

Enclosures: Swift fox (at left) and red fox (at right) connected by the “Sky Fox Freeway”. From Visitor Center.

Enclosures: Wolves hanging out near the fence next to the pathway. Tour guide walked along fence line and fed them treats throughout the tour.


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CONCEPT IMAGES & DESIGN STATEMENT

Agrestic spirit  is  expressed   through  connection  and  lucidity.  

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n the village was a boy who had lived there all of his life. Despite this, no one really knew him. The boy would lie awake in his bed at night I wondering about his life and why he felt so lost among the villagers. When he heard the call of the wolf on the mountain, however, the voice would speak to him of feelings no one else knew that he had. Listening with every fiber of his body, he knew he had to seek out this wolf and learn why it cried in the night. One day, before the sun rose, he set out on the road to the mountain where it was said the wolf made his den. It was a long road and a steep one, but the boy took no map to guide him, no food nor drink to sustain him. He walked until darkness overcame him and he was forced to stop for the night in some trees near the road. In his dreams, the moon shone silver on the frosty stones, the air was clear and crisp, and the voice of the wolf rang out from the top of one of the peaks, calling out the way ahead.

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SITE & FLOOR PLANS SITE HISTORY & ANALYSIS SITE LOCATION FLOOR PLANS HIERARCHY & DIAGRAMS CIRCULATION PATTERNS LIVING BUILDING CHALLENGE

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SITE HISTORY & ANALYSIS

ite is currently part of the Montana Legacy Project – a conservation S effort that is dedicated to making the difference between survival and extinction for some species. The Nature Conservancy, who founded the MLP, has purchased upwards of 310,000 acres of private forest land for this effort in Montana. The MLP is part of the Crown of the Continent, an 18 million acre stretch of habitat encompassing Glacier National Park, the Bob Marshall Wilderness, and surrounding lands. The Crown is one of barely a dozen places left on earth that has not had a single post-industrial plant or animal extinction. This is the last location in the lower 48 states that is still home to grizzlies and the endangered Canada lynx. The forests and valleys purchased by the MLP are creating pathways connecting vital habitat for wildlife throughout the northern Rockies. The purchase was finalized under the philosophy that preservation of the diversity of life on Earth requires thinking at an ecosystem level – not simply by a single river valley or by artificial political boundaries. In honoring the purpose and legacy of the Nature Conservancy’s efforts in the area the Hooves Down Wolf Sanctuary will continue to provide migration corridors between the wolf enclosures to allow wildlife to travel freely through the area. Additionally, an equal amount of acreage that is developed in the Hooves Down project will be purchased locally and donated to the conservation efforts of the Montana Legacy Project.

Limit to Growth: Project site on previously developed land that is not currently classified as a sensitive ecological habitat and on-site landscaping will include only native and naturalized plant species. Urban Agriculture: Land to be set aside for community cultivation of livestock in the form of community grazing areas. Habitat Exchange: For each acre developed for the project an equal acreage is to be donated to local conservation efforts. Car Free Living: Shuttle services from nearby cities and towns (including Missoula and Clinton) to be provided to promote a car-free lifestyle. Rights to Nature: Projected design will block no neighboring structure’s daylight, access to waterways, or emit Red List chemicals.

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SITE HISTORY LOCATION & ANALYSIS 12508 Cramer Creek Road Clinton, MT 59825 Property lies less than 2 miles from I-90, the main artery of travel running EastWest through the state; it is also less than 30 miles outside of Missoula, the second largest city in Montana with 70,000 residents. The property includes 160 Acres with community wells, city sewer, electricity, as well as the natural mountainous and forested habitat of Montana wolf populations and even features a creek running through the property. The climate is relatively mild for Montana, being located 30 miles from the “Garden City” of Missoula and 50 miles from the “Banana Belt” of the Bitterroot Valley – both names deriving from the warm winters and hot summers.

LEGEND wolf enclosures community grazing land highway Hooves Down Wolf Sanctuary


FLOOR PLAN: 1st Floor, NTS

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FLOOR PLAN: 2nd Floor, NTS

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HIERARCHY

S

trict hierarchical pack mentality of the wolves is reflected through the hierarchy of spaces, adjacencies, and program requirements.

Alpha dogs lead the pack and correlate to the spaces that will be immediately experienced by all visitors upon entering including the reception & lobby, restaurant areas, retail spaces, and educational display areas that span the “spine” of the building. Most of these spaces stretch to the entire height of the building and all have large windows that allow for of direct sunlight.

Beta dogs follow the alphas but are still engaged members of the pack. These dogs correlate to the spaces that will be experienced by some, but not all, of the visitors to the sanctuary, including the educational classroom and theater areas and the administrative spaces. These areas have an immediate connection to the “spine” of the building - therefore remaining easily accessible to visitors accessing those areas.

Omega dogs are at the bottom of the pack and correlate to the spaces which will never be accessed by visitors including the veterinary clinic areas and the volunteer housing spaces. These spaces are placed far from the entry and generally out of sight of the visitor’s experience.

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HIERARCHY DIAGRAMS First Floor, NTS ALPHA, High Traffic UÊ,iViˆÛiÃʓœÃÌÊvœœÌÊÌÀ>vwV UÊ >ȏÞÊ>VViÃÈLiÊ̜ʫÕLˆV

BETA, Medium Traffic UÊ,iViˆÛiÃʓœ`iÀ>ÌiÊvœœÌÊÌÀ>vwV UÊVViÃÈLiÊ̜Ê>`“ˆ˜]ÊۜÕ˜ÌiiÀÃ]Ê and scheduled public events

OMEGA, Low Traffic UÊ,iViˆÛiÃÊ̅iʏi>ÃÌÊvœœÌÊÌÀ>vwV UÊVViÃÈLiʜ˜ÞÊ̜Êi“«œÞiiÃÊ and live-in volunteers

Second Floor, NTS

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CIRCULATION PATTERNS Observation Deck The sanctuary’s Observation Deck around the wolf enclosure areas is based on a concept introduced by Laura Yanez, Gustavo Collados, and Bernard Harrison as part of a Design Workshop entitled “The Principles of Zoo Design.” The concept holds that spatial hierarchy and distribution space can create successful visitor experiences and visitor circulation for the whole zoo. Hierarchy with a main loop provides emphasis on the central area, the largest wolf enclosure with the largest pack. This will help to ensure the highest level of wolf sightings is accessible to all visitors. Providing opportunity for additional loops originating from and ending in the main loop allows for greater dispersion of visitors in the various enclosure zones.

Visitor Center The sanctuary’s Visitor Center was based on the pattern used for the Observation Deck but altered to fit the existing architecture of the building. The Spine of the building draws visitors from the entrance through the exit and ultimately out onto the Observation Deck. By providing loops off of the central corridor a structure is created where visitors can select the zones they wish to visit and the sequence of their visitation. Services are therefore offered on the periphery of the building reducing the conflict of crossing with main visitor circulation.

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Varied and intermixed colors of the wolves themselves have inspired color palettes with undertones of grays, whites, blacks, and various shades of tan and brown. The mountainous and forested environment that the wolves call home has inspired pops of bright and sometimes unexpected colors – both warm and cool.

The structure of the den is that of relief-compression-relief, an element that is reflected in the architectural design of my spaces. Large spaces are compressed into narrow corridors which are then released into another large space. This has been an inspiration throughout but is really seen in the volunteer housing and administrative areas.

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The Living Building Challenge promotes a built environment which is designed and constructed to operate as efficiently and effectively as a flower. By informing a design through the area’s specific bioregion characteristics, generating all energy through renewable sources, capturing all of the required water needs, the Living Building Challenge assures a structure’s operations are efficient and beauty is maximized. True sustainability through socially just, culturally rich, and ecologically benign design elements help to guide passionate, sensitive, and optimistic individuals through a revolutionary transformation to an ecologically responsible lifestyle.

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Additional Sustainable Elements: Migration corridors through the sanctuary for elk herds that pass through the area. Land is currently dedicated to wildlife conservation efforts.

Locally donated/sourced food for wolves. Hopefully by providing property for local ranchers to graze their herds they will be willing to donate to the cause

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he boy awoke in the dawn with a start. He rose, hungry, and continued on his way. The path grew steep and rocky as the sun moved high T and the day was warm. Eventually the boy discovered a clump of bushes, heavy with red berries. He rushed to them and began to eat the piquant aggregate fruit. At a noise he looking up and came face to face with a very large and hairy bear. The boy stood with the berries still sweet on his tongue, his lips red with juice, his cheeks now white with fright. The bear only stared and waited for a moment before long white teeth flashed from behind his fuzzy face and one massive set of claws moved. The bear began to pick once again at the bright, swelled berries. The boy smiled and continued to fill his stomach before he continued on the path.

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FOCUS AREAS LOBBY ENCLOSURES RETAIL RESTAURANT & BAR ADMINISTRATIVE AREA EDUCATIONAL AREA VETERINARY CLINIC COMMUNAL VOLUNTEER AREA PRIVATE VOLUNTEER AREA

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LOBBY

The Lobby of the Visitor’s Center provides wonderment and excitement as the first space experienced upon entering the Sanctuary. All Alpha spaces can be seen directly from the Lobby allowing for immediate understanding of the space yet allows for visitors to choose what sequence to proceed through the adjacent areas.

Sun Study for Lobby and main path of travel.

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LIVING BUILDING CHALLENGE

Civilized Environment: Spaces provided with direct and diffused sunlight and operable windows where applicable. Healthy Air: Dirt track-in systems to be contained in separate entry spaces to promote good Indoor Air Quality. Democracy + Social Justice: ADA accessibility and universal design implemented in all public areas to promote user-friendly spaces.

The wall installation was inspired by Anne Kyyro Quinn’s custom felt design “Scallop” as shown below. 100% wool felt will provide a natural acoustical dampening while progression of scale and soft LED lighting within each scallop provides an immediate and memorable focus point within the space.


Fresh Coast’s Beach Stone Seating collection allows for a variety of heights and shapes to universally accommodate the visitors to the Sanctuary. Bright and textural upholstery draws the eye yet allows the true focal points within the space central to the visitor’s experience. 40


ENCLOSURES

The “Spine” that runs from the entrance of the Visitor’s Center and out to the wolf enclosure area includes many opportunities for educational exploration. Interactive wall signage and an educational subirrigation planter allows access to information about not only the wolf sanctuary’s mission but also the operations and environmentally sustainable design elements implemented.

Subirrigation Planter Diagram

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LIVING BUILDING CHALLENGE

Net Zero Water: Subirrigation planter system provides reduced water consumption of interior plantings by monitoring the moisture within the system and reducing evaporation from planting medium. Inspiration + Education: Educational materials about sustainable building systems and project goals are provided to inspire and motivate occupants to make an impactful change. Biophilia: Design elements reflect a love of nature through extensive daylighting, natural materials, educational wildlife signage, and biomimetic design choices that bring the outside into the interior spaces and the minds of the occupants.

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RETAIL

The Gift Shop at the Visitor’s Center is located directly off the Lobby and provides a touch of whimsy through a custom wood and resin ceiling application and merchandise shelving created from lumber reclaimed from existing site structures. The sale of locally sourced food items, crafts, and other novelties helps to support the local community and the mission of being environmentally benign.

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LIVING BUILDING CHALLENGE

Net Zero Water: Living wall and Indoor Air Biofilter features a closed-loop water system. Reducing or eliminating the need to water plants. Responsible Industry: All new millwork including merchandise display to be produced from salvaged and or third party certified sources. Appropriate Sourcing: All merchandise to be locally sourced sustainably produced. Beauty + Spirit: Design elements featured are intended solely for human delight and celebration of culture. The Living Wall featured in the Gift Shop also serves as an Indoor Air Biofilter. This method of natural air purification also includes a closedloop water system that dramatically decreases or eliminates the need to manually water plants.

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RESTAURANT

The Restaurant at the Visitor’s Center is located immediately off the lobby and provides a mix of intimate and formal dining options. Sweeping views of the valley, nanawall systems, intermittent greenery, and custom LED-star ceiling all add to the feeling of being outdoors while remaining protected from the elements.

Nanawall System Diagram

Nanawall systems allow for the entire glazing systems used in the restaurant to be pushed open for natural ventilation and a better connection to the wilderness outside.

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LIVING BUILDING CHALLENGE

Civilized Environment: Spaces provided with direct and diffused sunlight and operable windows where applicable. Net Zero Water: Low-flow and no-flow fixtures specified throughout. Appropriate Sourcing: When available all edible material to be locally sourced and sustainably produced. Beauty + Spirit: Design elements featured are intended solely for human spirit and expression of place.

The Osso Chair for Mattiazzi is compact, minimal, and sculpted. Designed to express the quality and sensuality of the wood, the assembly system of wood panels creates strength that matches its beauty.

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Bright and textural upholstery selections including mohair, cowhide, cotton and wool, combines with rough stone and wood to create a delightful experience of the space

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BAR

The Bar is located between the Lobby and Restaurant spaces and features a distinct partition between itself and the main path of circulation through the building. A custom light box fixed with semi-transparent resin dowels illuminates the space while providing differentiation and privacy.

LIVING BUILDING CHALLENGE

Red List: No VOC’s, CFC’s, or other Red List materials or chemicals used throughout the project.

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ADMINISTRATIVE AREA

The Administrative Area within the Visitor’s Center houses all of the general business functions of the Sanctuary including offices for Directors, Coordinators, and a large open office area for general administrative staff. A private reception and waiting area is provided as well as two distinct conference rooms.

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EDUCATIONAL AREA

The Educational Areas include three classrooms and a full theater space. Intended to be utilized for educating the public, employees, and volunteers, each classroom features different specific design elements to accommodate the individual users.

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VETERINARY CLINIC

The Veterinary Clinic located in the Visitor’s Center provides care to the wolves on site and acts as an emergency clinic for ranchers and community members living in the area. Intended to be used also as an educational center for Veterinary students to learn to treat wildlife including Canid species.

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COMMUNAL VOLUNTEER AREAS

Volunteer Housing is provided for both veterinary and wildlife biology students seeking direct experience with wolves and their environment. Providing housing on-site helps to promote a car-free lifestyle for the volunteers. Communal kitchen, dining, and living areas are provided to encourage interaction and “pack� mentality among the volunteers.

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VOLUNTEER APARTMENTS

Single and double apartments are provided for Volunteers who choose to live on premises. Compact design accommodates small kitchenettes and living spaces allowing for private moments yet help to reinforce the idea of interaction by pulling volunteers into the communal areas for entertainment and services.

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he boy was beginning to wonder when or if he would ever see the wolf and be able to answer his strange desire to understand what the T wolf felt deep in the night. The sky darkened and the cold chill of the deepening night air gathered about him. He continued along the bare path, trying to keep his footing, wondering if he had been wise in coming here. He grew unsure of each step as he moved carefully and slowly up the path. A stone tumbled; the clatter echoed and the boy froze on the trail. His heart beat faster, his head grew light, but his eyes stayed sharp as he stared ahead. As he waited quietly as the shadows twisted behind the forested rocks and emerged as living, breathing flesh. There on four paws, eyes reflecting his own bright gaze, head as still as stone pointing down the trail toward him, was the wolf.

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APPENDIX CRITERIA MATRIX PROGRAMMING UÊÊ 1  Ê ,UÊÊ-  / UÊÊ/Ê* LOGO DEVELOPMENT & COLOR PALETTE CODES ANALYSIS SPECIFICATIONS

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CRITERIA MATRIX SQUARE FEET

ADJACENCIES

PUBLIC

DAYLIGHT/ VIEW

ACOUSTIC PRIVACY

VISUAL PRIVACY

PLUMBING

EQUIPMENT

Reception & Lobby

500

2, 3, 4, 5, 24, 26

Y

Y

N

N

N

N

Gift Shop

200

1, 3, 4, 5, 24, 26

Y

Y

N

N

N

N

Café

300

1, 2, 3, 5, 24, 26

Y

Y

N

N

Y

Y

Conference & Classroom

250

5, 1, 2, 3

Y

Y

Y

N

N

N

Display Area

200

4, 1, 2, 3

Y

Y

N

N

N

N

Management Offices (2)

200

7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12

N

Y

Y

Y

Y

N

Offices (4)

150

6, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12

N

Y

Y

Y

N

N

IT Office

200

9, 6, 7, 10, 11, 12

N

Y

Y

Y

N

N

Server Room

100

8

N

N

N

Y

N

Y

server equipment

File Room

100

6, 7, 8, 11

N

N

N

Y

N

Y

copy & print equipment

Conference Room

250

6, 7, 8, 10

N

Y

Y

N

N

N

Staff Lounge

250

6, 7, 8

N

Y

N

Y

Y

Y

kitchenette

Apartment (12)

500

14, 15, 26

N

Y

Y

Y

Y

Y

full bath & kitchenette

Shared Living Room

250

13, 15

N

Y

N

N

Y

Y

Shared Kitchen

200

13, 14

N

Y

N

N

Y

Y

NOTES

VISITOR CENTER

food & drink prep area

EDUCATION CENTER

ADMINISTRATION

VOLUNTEER HOUSING

83

full kitchen


CRITERIA MATRIX SQUARE FEET

ADJACENCIES

PUBLIC

DAYLIGHT/ VIEW

ACOUSTIC PRIVACY

VISUAL PRIVACY

PLUMBING

EQUIPMENT

NOTES

Exam Room

150

17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 26

N

N

Y

Y

Y

Y

x-ray viewer

Treatment Room

150

16, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22

N

N

Y

Y

Y

Y

custom deep sink, x-ray viewer

X-Ray Room

150

16, 17, 19, 20, 21, 22

N

N

N

Y

N

Y

digital x-ray machine

Surgery Room

250

16, 17, 18, 20, 21, 22

N

N

Y

Y

Y

Y

anesthesia machine, surgery lights, x-ray viewer

Pharmacy

150

16, 17, 18, 19, 21, 23

N

N

N

Y

N

Y

copy & print equipment

Laboratory

200

16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 22

N

N

Y

Y

Y

Y

lab & ultrasound equipment

Kennel Spaces (5)

50

16, 17, 18, 19, 21

N

Y

Y

Y

Y

N

Staff Lounge)

250

20

N

Y

N

Y

Y

Y

25, 16, 1, 13, 16

Y

Y

N

N

Y

N

100

24, 26

Y

Y

N

N

N

N

10 acre

24, 25

Y

Y

N

N

Y

N

VETERINARY CLINIC

kitchenette

OUTDOOR SPACES Observation Deck (TYP.) Expert Station (TYP.) Animal Enclosure (TYP.)

84


PROGRAMMING: BUBBLE DIAGRAM & SCHEMATICS

85


86


PROGRAMMING: FIT PLANS

87


88


LOGO DEVELOPMENT & COLOR PALETTE Logo The inspiration for the Hooves Down logo is based on the technique of cattle branding. The act of marking livestock with fire-heated marks is performed to identify ownership. Among the ancient Romans, the symbols used for brands were sometimes chosen as part of a magic spell aimed at protecting animals from harm. The main symbol of the logo resembles Native American cave paintings, as it is hand drawn, incorporating an intimate human touch. Its organic aesthetic also aids to the sense that this could be found, like a hoof print, stamped into the ground.

Color Palette The color palette is inspired by hues found in nature; sky blues, fiery oranges of sunsets, and the brown and gray rocks of the mountains.

89


H D W S

90


CODES ANALYSIS

MONTANA BUILDING CODES STANDARDS 2009 Uniform Plumbing Code 2009 International Mechanical Code 2009 International Fuel Gas Code 2005 NFPA 99C - Gas and Vacuum Systems 2009 International Building Code 2009 International Residential Code 2009 International Existing Building Code 2009 International Energy Conservation Code 2009 International Fire Code 2003 ANSI-ICC/ANSI A117.1

91


OCCUPANCY CLASSIFICATION

PLUMBING

Reception & Lobby Gift Shop

A-3

WATER CLOSETS

MALE

FEMALE

2

3

M

1

LAVATORIES

FOUNTAINS

OTHER FIXTURES

2

1

1 service sink

1

1

1 service sink

1

1 service sink

MALE

FEMALE

Café

A-2

1

1

1

Classroom

A-3

1

1

1

Theater

A-1

Educational Display Area

A-3

Administrative

1

1

1 service sink 1

1 service sink

1

1

1 service sink

B

3

2

2

1 service sink

Volunteer Housing Areas

R-1

1 per guest room

1 per guest room

N/A

1 service sink

Observation Deck & Expert Stations

A-5

Veterinary Clinic

1 service sink

B

4

3

1

1 service sink

NOTE: Assume 50% male and 50% female unless specific demographics for gender are available or as indicated by codes officials. OCCUPANCY CLASSIFICATION

USABLE S.F. NET OR GROSS

OCCUPANCY LOAD FACTOR

OCCUPANT LOAD

MEANS OF EGRESS PER AREA

A-3

1350

5

270

2

M

675

30

22

2

Café

A-2

1215

15

81

2

Classroom

A-3

1000

15

72

2

Theater

A-1

3240

Educational Display Area

A-3

1012.5

5

202

2

B

7222.5

100

72

2

Volunteer Housing Areas

R-1

18,090

200

90

2

Observation Deck & Expert Stations

A-5

N/A

15

B

8302.5

100

83

2

OCCUPANCY Reception & Lobby Gift Shop

Administrative Areas

Veterinary Clinic Areas


PROGRAM ANALYSIS AREA

QUANTITY

DESCRIPTION

USABLE S.F.

ASSIGNABLE S.F.

CIRCULATION

Reception & Lobby

1

reception/lobby with seating

1350

1000

350

Gift Shop

1

retail gift shop with display & check-out

675

500

175

Café

1

café with seating & full kitchen

1215

900

315

Classroom

2

classroom with flexible seating

540

400

140

Theater

1

movie theater with fixed seating

3240

2400

840

Educational Display Area

1

educational information displays

1012.5

750

262.5

Management Office

4

private offices for administrative management

540

400

140

Office

8

offices for administrative staff

337.5

250

87.5

Admin Staff Lounge

1

break area for administrative workers

675

500

175

Conference

1

conference room

540

400

140

File Storage

1

file storage room

270

200

70

IT Office

1

private office for IT workers

337.5

250

87.5

Server Room

1

server room

270

200

70

Copy Room

1

copy room

270

200

70

675

500

175

1080

800

280

single-person volunteer housing apartments with full bathroom & kitchenette two-person volunteer housing apartments with full bathroom & kitchenette

Single Apartment

12

Double Apartment

6

Shared Living Room

2

communal living room space for live-in volunteers

675

500

175

Shared Dining Room

2

communal dining room space for live-in volunteers

675

500

175


PROGRAM ANALYSIS AREA

QUANTITY

DESCRIPTION

USABLE S.F.

ASSIGNABLE S.F.

CIRCULATION

Shared Kitchen

2

communal kitchen space for live-in volunteers

405

300

105

Exam Room

5

vet clinic exam room

337.5

250

87.5

Treatment Room

2

vet clinic treatment room

405

300

105

X-Ray Room

2

vet clinic x-ray room

337.5

250

87.5

Surgery Room

3

vet clinic surgery room

540

400

140

Pharmacy

1

vet clinic pharmacy

405

300

105

Laboratory

1

vet clinic laboratory

405

300

105

Kennel Spaces

10

rehabilitation kennel spaces for wolves

135

100

35

Vet Clinic Storage

1

vet clinic storage room

675

500

175

Vet Clinic Staff Lounge

1

break area for vet clinic workers

675

500

175

N/A

expert stations at animal enclosures along observation deck – open to the outdoors

135

100

35

39,082.5

28,950

10,132.5

6210

4600

1610

45,292.5

33,550

11,742.5

Expert Station (Observation Deck)

Sub Total Program Misc. Un-assignable Mechanical Structure/walls Public toilets Janitor closets Unassigned Stg.

s.f. Total Program


he boy could not move. The red eyes, great tongue, and the huge claws from the villager’s stories filled his memory. But as he stared, T he saw none of them. He recalled the song that had drawn him here, the lonely howl from the distant night. As he stood, peering into the wild eyes before him, remembering that sad, sweet song, his heart softened and his fear evaporated. Without warning, he knew why he had come here. He knew that the song had been a cry for an end to solitude. It had reached out across the miles and the years and touched him. It had guided him. It had sustained him.

With his heart full and his eyes afire with understanding, the boy faced the wolf and smiled. In that instant the two—boy and wolf—were one heart.

96


SPECIFICATIONS: LOBBY

SEATING ITEM #: S1 MANUFACTURER Fresh Coast Furniture PRODUCT NAME: Beach Stone Seating PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Four shapes, 12”, 14”, 16”, 24” seat heights FINISH: Fully upholstered, wooden back available

97


UPHOLSTERY

UPHOLSTERY

UPHOLSTERY

UPHOLSTERY

UPHOLSTERY

MANUFACTURER: Carnegie

MANUFACTURER: Carnegie

MANUFACTURER: Knoll

MANUFACTURER: Knoll

MANUFACTURER: Luna

PATTERN/COLOR: Icon 6308-43

PATTERN/COLOR: Icon 6308-46

CONTENT: 45% Wool 40% Mohair 15% Nylon

CONTENT: 45% Wool 40% Mohair 15% Nylon

PATTERN/COLOR: Ultrasuede K1021/8 Poppy

PATTERN/COLOR: Knoll Felt K1207/6 Tangerine

CONTENT: 100% Polyester ultra microfiber

CONTENT: 100% Wool

PATTERN/COLOR: Ultra Faille NCU-4037 Pumpkin

WIDTH: W 58”

WIDTH: W 58”

WIDTH: W 55”

REPEAT: N/A

REPEAT: N/A

REPEAT: N/A NOTES: GREENGUARD certified.

WIDTH: W 55”

CONTENT: 56% Organic Cotton 44% Cotton

REPEAT: N/A

WIDTH: W 54”

NOTES: 100% Natural Fiber

REPEAT: N/A

Biodegradable Oeko-Tex certified. GREENGUARD certified.

98


SPECIFICATIONS: LOBBY

GLAZING COATING

TASK CHAIR

ITEM #: F7

ITEM #: S2

MANUFACTURER Milgard

MANUFACTURER Herman Miller

PRODUCT NAME: SunCoatMAX Low-E2 Glass

PRODUCT NAME: Embody Chair

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: N/A

DIMENSIONS: N/A

DIMENSIONS: 42-45” H x 29.5” W x 15-18” D

FINISH: Clear double-pane NOTES: 81% Light Transmittance, 0.75 Solar Heat Gain Coefficient, 0.48 Winter Heat Loss U-Factor. Controls temperature gains and losses year-round saving energy and reduces harmful UV rays by up to 84%.

FINISH: White frame with titanium base. Rhythm seat & back option in Molasses 3010. NOTES: 42% Recycled content, 95% recyclable MBDC Cradle to Cradle Silver certified. GREENGUARD certified. Level 3 certified.

UPHOLSTERY

99


FLOORING

WALL COVERING

WALL & CEILING PAINT

WALL COVERING

ITEM #: F5

ITEM #: F2

ITEM #: F3

ITEM #: F1

MANUFACTURER Island Stone

MANUFACTURER Submaterial

MANUFACTURER Benjamin Moore

MANUFACTURER Anne Kyyro Quinn

PRODUCT NAME: Geotile

PRODUCT NAME: Index Dimensional

PRODUCT NAME: Scallop

PRODUCT #: G3QS2

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT NAME: Natura No-VOC Paint Eggshell Finish

DIMENSIONS: N/A FINISH: Matt COLOR: Silver Quartzite NOTES: Naturally frost-resistant indoor/outdoor floor tiles.

DIMENSIONS: 6” x 24” panels FINISH: 100% Wool felt with composite cork backing NOTES: Handmade to order and 26 different color choices.

PRODUCT #: 512 COLOR: 1B Light Pewter 1464 NOTES: Virtually odorless, zero VOC’s, Green Promise designated

PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Custom FINISH: 100% Wool felt NOTES: Custom installation to include LED fixtures centered in each scallop.

100


SPECIFICATIONS: LOBBY

WALL & COLUMN COVERING ITEM #: F4 MANUFACTURER: N/A - Existing structures PRODUCT NAME: Reclaimed Wood PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Custom

101

RECEPTION MILLWORK

RECEPTION COUNTERTOP

ITEM #: C1 MANUFACTURER: N/A - Existing structures PRODUCT NAME: Reclaimed Wood PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Custom

FINISH: High Density Pine Rosin, Rubbing Oil to maximize grain illumination.

FINISH: High Density Pine Rosin, Rubbing Oil to maximize grain illumination.

NOTES: Reused lumber from demolition of existing structures. Additional lumber to be sourced from Home Resources Architectural Salvage and finished as stated above

NOTES: Reused lumber from demolition of existing structures. Additional lumber to be sourced from Home Resources Architectural Salvage and finished as stated above

ITEM #: SS1 MANUFACTURER: IceStone PRODUCT NAME: IceStone PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Custom FINISH: 100% Recycled glass COLOR: Heirloom Gray NOTES: Zero VOC’s, Gold level Cradle to Cradle certification Zero-waste manufacturing using 100% wind-powered Green-e certified renewable energy

WALL BASE ITEM #: F6 MANUFACTURER: Roppe PRODUCT NAME: Pinnacle Rubber Base PRODUCT #: 175 DIMENSIONS: 4” H FINISH: Slate / Visuelle NOTES: 100% Vulcanized rubber base, highly durable and extremely flexible allowing for easy installation around columns, corners, and architectural curves


102


SPECIFICATIONS: RETAIL

GLAZING COATING ITEM #: F7 MANUFACTURER Milgard PRODUCT NAME: SunCoatMAX Low-E2 Glass PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: N/A FINISH: Clear double-pane NOTES: 81% Light Transmittance, 0.75 Solar Heat Gain Coefficient, 0.48 Winter Heat Loss U-Factor. Controls temperature gains and losses year-round saving energy and reduces harmful UV rays by up to 84%.

103


FLOORING

WALL BASE

WALL & CEILING PAINT

RECEPTION MILLWORK

ITEM #: F5

ITEM #: F6

ITEM #: F3

ITEM #: C1

MANUFACTURER Island Stone

MANUFACTURER: Roppe

MANUFACTURER Benjamin Moore

MANUFACTURER: N/A - Existing structures

PRODUCT NAME: Geotile

PRODUCT NAME: Pinnacle Rubber Base

PRODUCT NAME: Reclaimed Wood

PRODUCT #: G3QS2

PRODUCT #: 175

PRODUCT NAME: Natura No-VOC Paint, Eggshell Finish

DIMENSIONS: N/A

DIMENSIONS: 4” H

COLOR: 1B Light Pewter 1464

FINISH: Matt

FINISH: Slate / Visuelle

COLOR: Silver Quartzite

NOTES: 100% Vulcanized rubber base, highly durable and extremely flexible allowing for easy installation around columns, corners, and architectural curves.

NOTES: Virtually odorless, zero VOC’s, Green Promise designated

NOTES: Naturally frost-resistant indoor/outdoor floor tiles.

PRODUCT #: 512

PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Custom FINISH: High Density Pine Rosin, Rubbing Oil to maximize grain illumination. NOTES: Reused lumber from demolition of existing structures. Additional lumber to be sourced from Home Resources Architectural Salvage and finished as stated above

RECEPTION & DISPLAY SHELVING COUNTERTOP SURFACE ITEM #: SS1 MANUFACTURER: IceStone PRODUCT NAME: IceStone PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Custom FINISH: 100% Recycled glass COLOR: Heirloom Gray NOTES: Zero VOC’s, Gold level Cradle to Cradle certification Zero-waste manufacturing using 100% wind-powered Green-e certified renewable energy

104


SPECIFICATIONS: RETAIL

CUSTOM CEILING

CUSTOM CEILING

ITEM #: M4

ITEM #: M5

MANUFACTURER: 3Form

MANUFACTURER: N/A - Existing structures

PRODUCT NAME: Chroma

PRODUCT NAME: Reclaimed Wood

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: N/A

DIMENSIONS: 1” Gauge, Custom

DIMENSIONS: Custom

FINISH: Ghost Diffusion

FINISH: High Density Pine Rosin, Rubbing Oil to maximize grain illumination.

COLOR: Vitamin C NOTES: 38% Recycled content (9% post-consumer2, 29% pre-consumer). Backlit with LED fixtures, 22% Light Transmission. Can contribute to LEED-certification.

105

NOTES: Reused lumber from demolition of existing structures. Additional lumber to be sourced from Home Resources Architectural Salvage and finished as stated above

WALL & COLUMN COVERING ITEM #: F7 MANUFACTURER: Parallax Digital PRODUCT NAME: Reclaimed Wood

WALL TILE ITEM #: F8 MANUFACTURER: Caesar Ceramiche PRODUCT NAME: Uniqua

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: 1100648

DIMENSIONS: Custom

DIMENSIONS: 23.5” x 11.75”

FINISH: Invisible Protective Coating

FINISH: Honed

NOTES: 10% Post-consumer recycled content, 90% Vinyl. Coating provides anti-microbial and fireretardant properties. Zero VOC’s and made in the USA.

NOTES: Porcelain stoneware travertine with bright finish and deep matter effect.


WALL MOUNTED DISPLAY CLOTHING RACK

LIVING WALL SYSTEM

DISPLAY SHELVING

POS SYSTEM

ITEM #: M6

ITEM #: M2

MANUFACTURER: Montana City Wine

MANUFACTURER: pcAmerica

PRODUCT NAME: Used Wine Barrel

PRODUCT NAME: Cash Register Express

PRODUCT NAME: N/A

PRODUCT NAME: Nedlaw Living Wall

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: N/A

DIMENSIONS: 21” W x 29” H

DIMENSIONS: N/A

DIMENSIONS: Custom

DIMENSIONS: Custom

FINISH: Repurposed Piping

FINISH: N/A

FINISH: N/A COLOR: N/A NOTES: Recycled wine barrels from local winery. To be cut in half longways with an open front and shelves for display.

FINISH: N/A NOTES: Provides fast and simple checkout, built-in gift and loyalty programs, ability to track and manage inventory, help to reduce theft and labor costs and to control expenses and improve profits.

ITEM #: M1 MANUFACTURER: N/A - Existing Structures

NOTES: Pipe arms recycled from existing structures and mounted to the wall with 61-6 flange pipe fittings.

ITEM #: M3 MANUFACTURER: Naturaire

COLOR: N/A NOTES: Living wall system doubles as Indoor Air Biofilter and reduces VOC’s, dust, odors, harmful molds and bacteria from the air.

106


SPECIFICATIONS: RESTAURANT SEATING ITEM #: 52 MANUFACTURER Herman Miller PRODUCT NAME: Mattiazzi Osso Chair PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: 30” H x 17” W x 18” D FINISH: 100% FSC certified wood, not treated with any chemicals

UPHOLSTERY PAD MANUFACTURER: Restoration Hardware PRODUCT NAME: French Cafe Chair Cushion PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: 17” W PAD UPHOLSTERY MANUFACTURER: Maharam Pattern/Color: Mohair Extreme 464820 Zinc 006 CONTENT: 100% Mohair WIDTH: W 55” REPEAT: 100% Natural fiber content, heavy metal free dyes. 107


DINING TABLE

DINING TABLE

ITEM #: T1

ITEM #: T2

MANUFACTURER Janus et Cie

MANUFACTURER Janus et Cie

PRODUCT NAME: Hawai

PRODUCT NAME: Hawai

PRODUCT #: 717-35-515-97-02

PRODUCT #: 717-36-516-25-23

DIMENSIONS: 32.5” W x 29” H

DIMENSIONS: 32” W x 32” D x 29” H

FINISH: Natural

FINISH: Natural

NOTES: Satin anodized aluminum base and column. Adjustable feet.

NOTES: Satin anodized aluminum base and column. Adjustable feet.

POS SYSTEM

SCREEN SEPARATOR

ITEM #: M8

ITEM #: M9

MANUFACTURER pcAmerica

MANUFACTURER Shimmerscreen

PRODUCT NAME: Restaurant Pro Express

PRODUCT NAME: Shimmerscreen Round

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: N/A

DIMENSIONS: N/A

DIMENSIONS: N/A

FINISH: N/A

FINISH: Dungeon

NOTES: Provides fast and simple checkout, ability to track and manage inventory, recipes, and ingredients, help to reduce theft and labor costs and to control expenses and improve profits.

NOTES: Antique zinc plate with underlying earth tones Curved single track mounting system included. Light from below with LEDs.

108


SPECIFICATIONS: RESTAURANT

CUSTOM CEILING

WALL & CEILING PAINT

WALL TILE

WALL COVERING

WALL COVERING

ITEM #: M5

ITEM #: F3

ITEM #: F8

ITEM #: F10

ITEM #: F11

MANUFACTURER: N/A - Existing structures

MANUFACTURER Benjamin Moore

MANUFACTURER: Caesar Ceramiche

MANUFACTURER: RealStone Systems

MANUFACTURER: Symphony Wall Covering

PRODUCT NAME: Reclaimed Wood

PRODUCT NAME: Natura No-VOC Paint, Eggshell Finish

PRODUCT NAME: Uniqua

PRODUCT NAME: Natural Stone Panels Accentstone

PRODUCT NAME: Rock ‘N’ Roll

PRODUCT #: 512

PRODUCT #: 1100648

PRODUCT #: N/A

PRODUCT #: AZ52461

COLOR: 1B Light Pewter 1464

DIMENSIONS: 23.5” x 11.75”

DIMENSIONS: 6” x 24” x 5” Thick

COLOR: Little Red Corvet

NOTES: Virtually odorless, zero VOC’s, Green Promise designated

FINISH: Honed

FINISH: Charcoal

DIMENSIONS: 54” W, no repeat

NOTES: Porcelain stoneware travertine with bright finish and deep matter effect.

NOTES: Slate and Quartzite stone types veneer with smooth, low profile face.

NOTES: Osnaburg backing, Type II Wall covering, 20oz

PRODUCT #: N/A DIMENSIONS: Custom FINISH: High Density Pine Rosin, Rubbing Oil to maximize grain illumination. NOTES: Reused lumber from demolition of existing structures. Additional lumber to be sourced from Home Resources Architectural Salvage and finished as stated above

109


FLOORING

FLOORING

WALL BASE

ITEM #: F5

ITEM #: F9

ITEM #: F6

MANUFACTURER: Island Stone

MANUFACTURER: MatsInc.

MANUFACTURER: Roppe

PRODUCT NAME: Geotile

PRODUCT NAME: Floor Works Plank

PRODUCT NAME: Pinnacle Rubber Base

PRODUCT #: G3QS2

PRODUCT #: W1003

PRODUCT #: 175

DIMENSIONS: N/A

DIMENSIONS: 6” x 36”

DIMENSIONS: 4” H

FINISH: Matt

FINISH: Oregon White Oak

FINISH: Slate / Visuelle

COLOR: Silver Quartzite

NOTES: Heterogeneous vinyl flooring with PVC wear layer, solid PVC backing. Low-emitting adhesive with EQ Bond.

NOTES: 100% Vulcanized rubber base, highly durable and extremely flexible allowing for easy installation around columns, corners, and architectural curves.

NOTES: Naturally frost-resistant indoor/outdoor floor tiles.

MILLWORK COUNTERTOP SURFACE ITEM #: SS2 MANUFACTURER: Caesarstone

GLAZING SYSTEM ITEM #: M10 MANUFACTURER: Nanawall

PRODUCT NAME: Quartz Surface

PRODUCT NAME: Aluminum Clad Wood Framed Folding System

PRODUCT #: 1050

PRODUCT #: WA67

DIMENSIONS: 3/4” Gauge, Custom

DIMENSIONS: Custom

FINISH: Polished

FINISH: Oak

COLOR: Shining Armor

NOTES: NFRC/Energy Star Rated Thermal, can contribute to LEED-certification.

NOTES: Kosher certified, can contribute to LEED-certification.

110


SPECIFICATIONS: RESTAURANT

BOOTH & BANQUET MILLWORK

UPHOLSTERY

UPHOLSTERY

UPHOLSTERY

UPHOLSTERY

ITEM #: C2

MANUFACTURER: Maharam

MANUFACTURER: Edelman

MANUFACTURER: Wolf Gordon

MANUFACTURER: Knoll

MANUFACTURER: N/A - Existing structures

PATTERN/COLOR: Aria 459950 Lush 019

PATTERN/COLOR: Cavallini Bianco C05

PATTERN/COLOR: Eve D1058/6

PRODUCT NAME: Reclaimed Wood

CONTENT: 100% Cotton

PRODUCT #: N/A

WIDTH: W 55”

DIMENSIONS: Custom

REPEAT: Natural fiber

CONTENT/ WIDTH/REPEAT: European hair-on cowhide. All natural content.

PATTERN/COLOR: High Line HLN6564 Tulip

FINISH: High Density Pine Rosin, Rubbing Oil to maximize grain illumination. NOTES: Reused lumber from demolition of existing structures. Additional lumber to be sourced from Home Resources Architectural Salvage and finished as stated above.

111

CONTENT: 42% Recycled polyester 29% Rayon 29% Cotton WIDTH: W 54” REPEAT: Greenshield finish

CONTENT: 100% Polyester WIDTH: W 54” REPEAT: GREENGUARD certified and can contribute to LEED-certification


112


Hooves Down Wolf Sanctuary  

Graduation Exhibition Presentation Book for interior design student, Marty Corette at the Rocky Mountain College of Art Design.

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