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CDLF:

A Community Design and Development Leadership Forum in Syracuse New York

hosted by UPSTATE and Enterprise


BENEFITS BEYOND THE SITE: A COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND DESIGN LEADERS FORUM UPSTATE: A center for design, research and real estate at the Syracuse University School of Architecture and Enterprise Community Partners inaugurated the Community Development and Design Leadership Forum (CDLF) in Syracuse, NY on June 13, 2013. The purpose of the Forum is to bring together development teams and experts in architecture, planning, and policy for an intensive charrette and discussion of best design and finance practices for Upstate New York communities.

COLLABORATION WITH DESIGN EXPERTS AND DEVELOPMENT PEERS Building off of the success of the Enterprise Affordable Housing Design Leadership Institute and the Mayor’s Institute on City Design, CDLF brings together design and development professionals to focus specifically on the Upstate New York region. Through a competitive process, UPSTATE: and Enterprise select innovative projects that have the potential to produce more livable, sustainable, and resource-efficient housing for New York. This Forum, designed explicitly to share, promote, and expand the principles and best practices of the design and finance of housing and community facilities, provides project developers with a lively workshop to discuss how design excellence can be applied to affordable housing development. The Forum is also be the culmination of a course, ARC 500: Selected Topics – From the Ground Up: Community Design & Development in Practice, a new innovative summer course at Syracuse University, exposing students and professionals to community development, design challenges, and practitioners in the field. It is our hope that the information exchanged between design experts and developers will grow the regional network and showcase design excellence and innovation in housing and finance.

BENEFITS BEYOND THE SITE: A THEMATIC APPROACH The theme for the 2013 Forum was: Benefits Beyond the Site; speakers, the selected schematic projects, and work session discussions all addressed challenges and opportunities around this theme. UPSTATE: and Enterprise believe that housing that exists within holistic, resilient communities is a means to fostering connections between individuals, families, and society and to the assets and systems that support them. We view housing as part


of a networked solution that can begin to address the challenges people, neighborhoods, and cities face in the effort to access healthy lifestyles, education, social and cultural networks, transportation, employment, and public space. The Community Development and Design Leadership Forum would not be possible without the generous support of J.P. Morgan Chase, the Summer Syracuse Program of University College, the Community Preservation Corporation, Syracuse University School of Architecture, and Enterprise Community Partners, who have all committed funding, staff support, or both to the Forum.

ABOUT ENTERPRISE COMMUNITY PARTNERS Enterprise is a leading provider of the development capital and the expertise it takes to create decent, affordable homes, and to rebuild communities. For more than 30 years, Enterprise has introduced neighborhood solutions through public-private partnerships with financial institutions, governments, community organizations, and others that share our vision. Enterprise has raised and invested more than $10 billion in equity, grants, and loans to help build or preserve over a quarter million affordable rental and owner occupied homes in an effort to create vital communities. Enterprise is currently investing in communities at a rate of $1 billion a year.Visit www. enterprisecommunity.org and www.enterprisecommunity.com to learn more about Enterprise’s efforts to build communities and opportunity.

ABOUT UPSTATE: UPSTATE: is the center for design, research, and real estate center at Syracuse University. Founded in 2004, the center advocates, initiates, and facilitates projects that apply innovative design research to challenges— economic, environmental, political, and social—facing communities. UPSTATE: actively seeks collaborators and partners in the non-profit, private, and public sectors, building on the substantial knowledge base of the community. UPSTATE: focuses both on its immediate geographical context of Upstate New York and a larger research agenda showcasing the value of design innovation and experimentation as highly leveraged instruments for positive change. Projects are structured to engage with the academic life of the University as well as the professions of architecture, landscape architecture, planning, and development. Initiatives of UPSTATE: are structured to leverage the in-house knowledge as well as that of our partners to enhance curriculum and provide on-going research tools and analysis.


Community Design and Development Leadership Forum Agenda Thursday June 13 La Casita Cultural Center - 109 Otisco St, Syracuse, NY 13204 9am - Breakfast 9:30am - Opening Remarks (Marc Norman / Alma Balonon Rosen) 9:45am - Introduction to the Day (Joe Sisko) 10am - Think Lab Introduction and Tutorial (Brian Lonsway) 10:15am – Design Team Presentations (Katie Swenson Enterprise) 10:45 – Design Team Presentations (Elizabeth Stoel – Rogers Marvel) 11:00 – 12:00 – Providence – St. William Project Presentation 11:00 – 11:30am - First Developer and Student Team Presentation 11:30am – 12:00pm – Design Team Discussion 12:00 – 12:15 – Lunch 12:30 – Talk by Joanna Frank (Center for Active Design) During Lunch 1:00pm – 2:00pm - Pathstone – Rose Hollow Project Presentation 1:00 – 1:30pm – Second Developer and Student Team Presentation 1:30pm – 2:00pm – Design Team Discussion 2:00pm – Break 2:15pm – Design Team Presentations Jared Della Valle (Alloy Development) 2:30pm - Design Team Presentations Esther Yang ( J. Max Bond Center on Design for the Just City at the Bernard and Anne Spitzer School of Architecture at the City College of New York) 3:00pm Tour Of Syracuse 4:30pm Reception La Casita Cultural Center - 109 Otisco St, Syracuse, NY 13204 Break 6:00pm - Design and Development Teams Meet for Dinner - La Casita Cultural Center - 109 Otisco St, Syracuse Friday June 14 La Casita Cultural Center - 109 Otisco St, Syracuse, NY 13204 9am – Breakfast 9:30am Welcoming Remarks (Marc and Alma) 9:45 - 10:45am – Pathstone – Wedge Point Project Presentation – 9:45 – 10:15am – Third Developer and Student Team Presentation 10:15 – 10:45am - Design Team Discussion 10:45 - Design Team Presentations James Lima (James Lima Consulting) 11:00am – 12:00pm – Syracuse Housing Authority / Center for Community Alternatives Project Presentation 11:00 – 11:30am – Fourth Developer and Student Team Presentation 11:30 – 12:00pm - Design Team Discussion 12:00pm - Recap And Wrap Up 12:30 - End of Forum


DESIGN TEAM


Jared Della Valle

President, Alloy Development Jared Della Valle has been a real estate professional and architect for more than 15 years. Jared was managing principal for the acquisition and predevelopment of more than 1 million square feet in the Hudson Yards district of New York; he managed the development and construction of a residential condominium at 459 West 18th Street in New York City; he acted as developer/architect for Glenmore Gardens, an award winning, affordable housing project in Brooklyn’s East New York neighborhood; and he was an investor/architect for numerous other residential projects in New York City including 245 Tenth Avenue, a condominium abutting the High Line. Della Valle is a Founding Partner of Della Valle Bernheimer Architects (now known as Bernheimer Architects). He is currently teaching at Columbia and Syracuse Universities and has previously taught at Washington University, Parsons School of Constructed Environments, and Lehigh University. Jared has lectured widely and his work has been the subject of more than 50 articles and publications including a monograph entitled Think/ Make published by Princeton Architecture Press. He is a LEED Certified, licensed Architect in New York State, holds an NCARB (National College of Architectural Registration Boards) Certificate, is a licensed real estate broker, and is a member of the AIA (American Institute of Architects).

Deisn Team


Joanna Frank

Executive Director, Center for Active Design Joanna Frank is the Director of Active Design at the City of New York Department of Design and Construction and the acting Executive Director of the Center for Active Design. Immediately prior to joining Active Design Ms Frank was the Director of the Food Retail Expansion to Support Health (FRESH) program, an initiative started by Mayor Bloomberg’s administration and the City Council. Before working for the City of New York, Frank was a Partner at Bright City Development, LLC where she was responsible for the development of mixed-use residential buildings using sustainable design criteria and pioneering the use of green roofs in residential construction. Ms. Frank has spent her career integrating responsible development with financial viability. Ms. Frank holds an Architecture Degree from the Mackintosh School of Architecture.

7


James F. Lima

President, James Lima Planning + Development James Lima has extensive private and public sector experience in the planning and revitalization of urban centers at a variety of scales. He is presently advising public and private sector clients on a range of redevelopment matters that include affordable housing, large-scale planning and development of former industrial waterfronts, downtown district growth strategies, cultural art facilities development, the economic value of investments in the public realm, and adaptive reuse of historic properties. The principal focus of all of this work is on the economics of place-making. Lima is Assistant Adjunct Professor in the Columbia University Master of Science in Real Estate Development Program, where he has taught a course in public-private partnerships in real estate development. James earned a B.A. from Columbia College with a major in architecture and urban studies, and stayed on at Columbia to complete the MsRED Program. At the Harvard Kennedy School, he participated in the Program for Senior Executives in State and Local Government as a Fannie Mae Fellow.

Deisn Team


Elizabeth Stoel

Project Manager, Rogers Marvel Architects Elizabeth Stoel’s work ranges from buildings to master plans and landscapes; it is woven together by a focus on creating meaningful interactions between design and the populations it serves. Throughout her work, Stoel strives to produce performative, project-specific, and sustainable relationships between building, site, and community. At Rogers Marvel Architects (RMA), she is the Project Manager for the Syracuse University Energy Campus, a new campus that reconsiders the place of an energy plant in an urban neighborhood, bringing together steam and electricity production (cogeneration), academic research, education, agriculture, and community outreach. While at RMA, she also led the winning competition team for Constitution Gardens in Washington, DC, a project that includes the restoration and augmentation of an existing landscape and the construction of a new pavilion on the National Mall. Stoel has taught design at Harvard University, Parsons The New School of Design, New York Institute of Technology, and Pratt Institute.

9


Katie Swenson

Vice President for National Design Initiatives, Enterprise Community Partners Katie Swenson is a national leader in sustainable design for low-income communities. She oversees National Design Initiatives for Enterprise Community Partners, Inc., directing the Affordable Housing Design Leadership Institute and the Enterprise Rose Architectural Fellowship. Swenson founded the Charlottesville Community Design Center and, in partnership with Habitat for Humanity led it to establish an influential and acclaimed international design competition. The competition’s innovative lessons are recounted in “Growing Urban Habitats: Seeking a New Housing Development Model, which she co-authored with William Morrish and Susanne Schindler. Named an emerging leader by the Design Futures Council, Swenson is also listed among Steelcase’s prestigious Green Giants. She holds a bachelor’s degree in comparative literature from the University of California-Berkeley and a master’s degree in architecture from the University of Virginia.

Deisn Team


Esther S. Yang,

Associate Director, J. Max Bond Center on Design for the Just City at the Bernard and Anne Spitzer School of Architecture at the City College of New York Esther Yang is currently the Associate Director at the J. Max Bond Center on Design for the Just City within the Spitzer School of Architecture at the City College of New York. She has an array of professional experiences within multiple architecture firms, academic teaching, urban development, construction, property management, and social justice efforts. Her achievements include a 3-year term as an Enterprise Rose Architectural Fellow, a US delegate for the Bolivian Mission to the United Nations at The People’s World Conference on Climate Change in Cochabamba, Bolivia. Her work has been published in Good Deeds Good Design (2004), Design Like You Give A Damn (2006), and Bridging the Gap: Architectural Internships in Public Service (2011). She is the winner of an ASLA collaborative design award, and runs her own consulting practice.

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PROJECTS


WEDGE POINT


The Wedge Point 390 South Ave, Rochester, 14620 Pathstone Development Corporation Student Team Developer Tanya Bhatia Joesph Bowes David Caballero Yo Soup Lee

Wedge Point, Rochester

Goals Goals Goals

The housing housingwill willbe beaffordable affordable families individuals toto families andand individuals earningbetween between50% 50%and and90% 90% area median income. earning of of thethe area median income. PathStone will pursue LEED Certification and NYSERDA Energy PathStone LEED Certification NYSERDA Energy The housingwill willpursue be affordable to families andand individuals Star Certification. Star Certification. earning between 50% and 90% of the area median income.

Goals A design that takes advantage of and continues the urban PathStone willwhile pursue LEED Certification andinterior NYSERDA streetscape residents andEnergy exterior A design that takes advantage and with continues the urban The housing will beproviding affordable tooffamilies and individuals Star Certification. space that feels residential, is quiet, takes advantage of the streetscape while providing residents with interior and earning between 50% and 90% of the area median income. A design that takes advantage of and continues the urban views, includes both public and private exterior green space exterior PathStone will pursue LEED Certification andinterior NYSERDA streetscape providing residents with andEnergy exterior and outdoor areas.residential, space that while feels is quiet, takes advantage of the Star Certification. space that feels residential, is quiet, takes advantage of the views, includes both public and private exterior green space Aviews, designincludes that takes advantage of and continues urban both public and private exteriorthe green space andoutdoor outdoor areas. streetscape while providing residents with interior and exterior and areas. space that feels residential, is quiet, takes advantage of the History Goals views, includes both public and private exterior green space Over the lastwill 10beyears this neighborhood seen increasing The affordable to families andhas individuals andhousing outdoor areas. gentrification, a reemergence vibrant commercial strip and new earning between 50% and 90%ofofathe area median income.

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

market rate and mixed income housing development.

Goals PathStone will pursue LEED Certification and NYSERDA Energy Star Certification. Despite the will factbe that 390 South Avenueand is the gateway into this The housing affordable to families individuals Aearning design that takes 50% advantage of continues theof urban urban neighborhood and alland advantages being within between andhas 90% ofthe the area median income. streetscape while providing residents with interior and exterior walking distance of the City’s downtown itNYSERDA nevertheless has PathStone pursue LEED Certification and space thatwill feels residential, is quiet, takes advantage ofEnergy the been vacant for over 10 years. Star Certification. Goals views, includes both public and private exterior green space ItA once housed one of the most notorious properties design thatwill takes of continues the urban in the and outdoor areas. The housing be advantage affordable to and families and individuals streetscape while providing residents with interior and exterior City, the “Old Motor motel thatmedian had become a home earning between 50%Lodge,” and 90%a of the area income. space that feels residential, is quiet, takes advantage of the to drug dealing, prostitution and criminal activity. PathStone will pursue LEED Certification and NYSERDA Energy views, includes both public and private exterior green space Star Certification. and outdoor areas. A design that takes advantage of and continues the urban streetscape while providing residents with interior and exterior The Wedge space Point: Rochester that feels residential, is quiet, takes advantage of the views, includes both public and private exterior green space

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Project Description The Wedge Point 390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620


Connecting You to Opportunities

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

PathStone is a not-for-profit community development and human service organization providing services to low-income families and economically depressed communities throughout New York, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Ohio, Indiana,Virginia, Vermont, and Puerto Rico. Mission PathStone builds family and individual self-sufficiency by strengthening farmworker, rural and urban communities. PathStone promotes social justice through programs and advocacy. PathStone is a visionary, diverse organization empowering individuals, families and communities to attain economic and social resources for building better lives.

Genessee County is located in Batavia, New York. The unit sizes range from two to four bedroom apartments for the homeless and for families looking for affordable housing.

Anthony Square Apartments, located in Rochester, New York is an affordable housing project for families.

Briarwood Place Apartments, located in Scottsville, New York is an affordable housing unit for families consisting of apartments up to three bedroom units.

Developer Data

15


Downtown

490

Erie Canal

Point MajorThe siteWedge connections

Residential Services

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Monroe Library Nathaniel Community School Highland Hospital

School Without Walls

Cobbs Hill Park

1/2 Mile

1Mile

A map showing the relationship of the south wedge neighborhood and it’s surrounding services. The Wedge Point: Rochester

Site Analysis


The Wedge Point

Renter Based Land

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Bar chart showing the Renter Based Land in the surrounding neighborhoods of Rochester in comparison to the rest of the United States.

Violent Crime Rate in 2011 Rochester U.S. Average

507 213 The Wedge Point

Low (50-199)

Average (200-449)

Crime Rates

High (450-1000)

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Site map showing the increasing crime rates in the south wedge neighborhood.

gh (450-1000)

Crime Rates

Low (50-199)

Average (200-449)

Crime Rates

High (450-1000)

Site map showing the crime assault areas that have taken place in the south wedge neighborhood. Location

Assault Crime Areas

0

South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

0

5

10

15

Site Data/ Demographics

Location

Assault Crime Areas

Assault Crime Areas

Location

Poverty Levels - showing high levels of poverty in the nearby neighborhoods

Poverty Levels he Wedge Point

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

20

25

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35

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45

50

55

60

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

0

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10

15

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25

30

35

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45

50

55

60

Poverty Levels

Poverty Levels

17


2

1 390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Views

Site Photographs

Site Photographs

1

1

The Wedge Point

The Wedge Point

2

View from South Avenue

View towards downtown (North)

4

3 The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

The Wedge Point

3

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Views

Site Photographs Site Photographs

3

4

View towards East

5

5

View on Bryon Street (East)

The Wedge Point: Rochester

View towards South

7

5

6

View towards South (from Bryon)

Site Documentation


6 5

3

2 4

Project Map

1

19


Main Road Access

Minor Road Access

Biking Route

The Wedge Point: Rochester

Additional Analytical Drawings


Parking Lots

Bus stops

Additional Analytical Drawings

21


Ground Floor

Ground Level Ground Level Residential Circulation Amenity Parking/ Support Ground Level Residential Circulation Amenity Ground Level Amenity Circulation Ground Level Amenity Existing Buildings

Buildings

Support

idential

ulation

Parking/ Support

Residential

Circulation

Amenity

The Wedge Point

Existing Buildings

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Parking/ Support

Residential

Circulation

Amenity

Third

Residential

Circulation

Amenity

Fourth

Second and Third Floor

Ground Level Ground Level Residential Circulation Amenity Parking/ Support Ground Level Circulation Amenity Residential Ground Level Amenity Circulation Ground Level Amenity Existing Buildings

Buildings

Support

idential

ulation

Parking/ Support

Residential

Circulation

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Amenity

Existing Buildings

Parking/ Support

Fourth Floor

Ground Level Amenity Ground Level Ground Level Circulation Amenity Ground Level Amenity Ground Level

Existing Buildings

Parking/ Support

Buildings

Parking/ Support

Residential

Support

Residential

idential

Circulation

ulation

Amenity

The Wedge Point: Rochester

Residential

Circulation

Circulation

Amenity

SWBR Architects Current Proposal


nt

Site Section

620

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

View to North Downtown View

Site Image

View to North Downtown View

Site Image Property Area

Site Sections

Property Area

Clinton Ave.

South Ave. S.Clinton Ave.

Property Area

Solar Path in Summer 68 Degree

Property Area

Solar Path in Summer 68 Degree

Solar Path in Winter 24 Degree Property Area

Byron Street

SWBR Architects Current Proposal

Solar Path in Summer 68 Degree

Property Solar Path in Area Winter 24 Degree

Solar Path in Winter 24 Degree

Byron Street

Solar Pat

Comport Street

23


Transforming the Hardscape

One of the suggestions discussed during the forum was creating a larger central courtyard that would provide visual access to Byron Street. By segmenting into multiple building you can incorporate the existing establishments into the scheme creating a unified front on south ave.

Existing Existing

The Wedge Point: Rochester

Design Team Project Suggestions


Byron Street Bridge

By splitting the massing of the building it will allow for easier residential layouts. The two building can be connected through a sky bridge that can provide views to downtown. The bridge will also keep the established faรงade of the Byron Street edge.

Bridge Access

Design Team Project Suggestions

25


Parking

Barrier

The Wedge Point Transforming the Hardscape 390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

The Wedge Point: Rochester

By exchanging the material on the parkingOpportunity lot to a more # 1: penetrative material it will provide larger access for rain water Transforming Hardscape filtration. It will also bridge the barrier of paving between the existing residences and the proposed town homes.

Opportunity # 1: Transforming Hardscape

Student Team Project Suggestions


The Wedge Point

390 South Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Noise from 490

e Wedge Point

outh Ave. Rochester NY 14620

Byron Street’s Impact on the site

Green Screen Facade to Reduce No

Green Screen

Veranda/Balcony

Housing Unit

Op Green Screen Facade to Reduce Noise fr

The imapct of Byron Street on the secondary facade needs to be address and the proposal of a green facade is something that may address the issues of noise pollution from route 490

Green Screen Facade Proposal

Student Team Project Suggestions

27


THE GATE


The Syracuse Housing Authority Syracuse, NY Developer Student Team Matthew Jordan Gins William Simmons, SHA Marsha Weissman, CCA Jessi Obregon Evan Storer

The Gate, Syracuse

The Gate: Syracuse


A Master Plan Project The Project Quality affordable housing for all people including those with criminal records. The Intention To show that those released from prison can successfully enter the community as contributing members of society. The Building Designed as a mixed population with typical family occupants as well as homeless recently released convicts.

The Track

Population: 797 Households: 588 Family households: 208 (35.4%) Non-Family households: 380 (64.6%) Black Population: 777 (97.7%) Multirace Population: 10 (1.3%) Median household income: $15,659 Median house or condo value: $65,935 Median contract rent: $330 Unemployment: 8.1% Residents below the poverty level: 62.7% Median resident age: 27.7 Males: 23.4% Females: 76.6%

31


Syracuse Syracuse

Inner Harbor Amphitheater 2.8 Mile - 06 Car 2.2 Mile - 14 Biking 2.2 Mile - 44 Walking

Destiny USA 3.5 Mile - 07 3.3 Mile - 20 3.3 Mile - 1 hr.

Car Biking Walking

Sunnycrest Park 2.7 Mile - 08 Car 3.0 Mile - 20 Biking 2.7 Mile - 50 Walking

Downtown [St Paul's Cathedral] Car 1 Mile - 04 min. Biking 1 Mile - 07 min. Walking 1 Mile - 18 min. Car Biking Walking

The Carrier Dome .6 Mile - 03 min. Car .6 Mile - 06 min. Biking .6 Mile - 15 min. Walking

Lower Onondaga 1.4 Mile - 06 1.4 Mile - 09 1.3 Mile - 27

SU - Bird Library 1.1 Mile - 04 Car 1.1 Mile - 09 Biking 0.9 Mile - 19 Walking

Elmwood Park 2.5 Mile - 08 3.2 Mile - 20 2.3 Mile - 47

Car Biking Walking

The Site The Surrounding Surrounding Site 13

17

12

14

15

5 9

14

6

19

18 7

10

16

3

Site

2

1

20

8

11 4

Residential Areas 1

I-81

8

Heavenly Vision Apostolic Church

2

Rail Way

9

Hopps Memorial CME Church

15

Family Dollar

3

University Power Plant

10

Faith Hope Community

16

New Jerusalem Missionary Baptist

4

The Dome

11

Tri-Kolor Printing & Stationery

17

Burger King

5

Electric Grid

12

EOC

18

Somali-Bantu Community

6

Wilson Park

13

Salvation Army Adult &

19

Upstate Medical University

7

The Church House of Levites Ministries

14

Syracuse Community Health

20

Syracuse VA Medical Center

The Gate: Syracuse


Site Demographics Demographics Site

[H]

Average Family Size Census Tract: 3.5

as of 2010

Houses Occupied by Renter % Census Tract: 93.7%

as of 2010 87 1, 04

5

87

3-

6-

77 2

77

7

0

48

58

1-

58

8-

48

4-

2

as of 2010

36 3

36

9-

[L]

Median Resident Age Census Tract: 15.7

[L]

Median Gross Rent Cost Census Tract: $409 23

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66 6.

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21

3.

3.

3.

2.

2.

2.

[L]

Median Gross Income: Census Tract: $11,693

[H]

as of 2010

[L]

Unemployment %

as of 2010

Census Tract: 19%

.9

17

.0

14

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33


Indirect Northern Light N Indirect Northern Light

N

N W

N W

E

W S

E

W

E

S

Direct Southern S Light

Optimal Light Light Optimal

Direct Southern Light

Optimal Light Developer Concern: Developer Concern: -Building should be green -Building should be green Developer Concern: -Building should be green

Ground Up Team Response: Ground Up Teamlight Response: -Utilizing natural for the building and placing the Utilizing natural light for the building and placing the proper proper program on the northern and sides will program theTeam northern and southern sides willsouthern result in a more GroundonUp Response: energy efficient design. result in a more energy ecient design. Utilizing natural light for the building and placing the proper program on the northern and southern sides will result in a more energy efficient design.

E

S

Optimal Garden Locations Optimal Garden Locations Optimal Garden Locations Developer Concern: Developer Concern: -Building should be green -Encourage community building -Building should -Incorporate urban gardensbe green -Located in a food desert Developer Concern: -Incorporate urban gardens -Building should be green -Encourage community building -Incorporate urban gardens -Located in a food desert -Encourage community building Ground Up Team Response: -Located in a food desert

-Allowing the -Providing ideal areas for -A portion of the gardens can vegetation to grow will be fruits and vegetables to Ground to Upgrow Team vegetation Response: on Ground the building enhance the areas outdoor provide food residence Up Response: -Providing ideal for -A portion of for thethe gardens can -Allowing the Team will provide a more communal space for the or community, along vegetation to grow vegetation toto grow will onbe and vegetables to -Allowing the vegetation grow thefruits building willwith jobs to maintain effective thermal residents and on the building enhance the outdoor provide foodthe forgardens the residence provide a more eective thermal insulation. community to gather. insulation. or community, along with jobs will provide a more communal space for the

-Providing areas for vegetation tomaintain grow will enhance effective thermalidealresidents and to the gardens community to gather. insulation. the outdoor communal space for the residents and community to gather. -A portion of the gardens can be fruits and vegetables to provide food for the residence or community, along with jobs to maintain the gardens

NW

NW

Church Apartments Church Apartments

Youth Center

Optimal Operable Windows Location Optimal Operable Windows Location Optimal Operable Developer Concern:Windows Location -Building should be green

Developer Developer Concern: -Building should be green -Building should be green Ground Up Team Response: Ground Up Team Response: Operable windows should be located on these two highlighted facades so that a flow of air can be intoon building. Thistwo -Operable windows should bedirected located these Ground Up Team fresh Response: will result in a more energy efficient Operable windows shouldso bethat located on these two highlighted highlighted facades adesign. ow of fresh air can be facades so that a flow of fresh air can be directed into building. This directed into building. This will result in a more energy will result in a more energy efficient design. ecient design.

The Gate: Syracuse

Optimal Communal SpaceYouth Center Optimal Communal Space Optimal Communal Developer Concern: Space -Incorporate urban gardens -Encourage community building Developer Concern: Developer Concern: -Adjacent to aurban steamgardens plant, railroad -Incorporate

-Incorporate urban gardens

-Encourage community building -Encourage community -Adjacent toUp a steam plant, railroad building Ground Team Response: -Adjacent to a steam plant, railroadwith the community The public outdoor space can have a connection by focusing that space towards the church and youth center. This will Ground Up Team Response: also take the focus off of the steam railroad tracks andcommunity Route 81. The public outdoor space can haveplant, a connection with the

Ground Up Team Response:

by focusing that space towards the church and youth center. This will -The public outdoor space can have a connection with also take the focus off of the steam plant, railroad tracks and Route 81.

the community by focusing that space towards the church and youth center. This will also take the focus o of the steam plant, railroad tracks and Route 81.


N

W

N

W

E

S

S

Optimal Outdoor Optimal Outdoor

Optimal Sound Barrier Locations Optimal Sound Barrier Locations

Developer Concern:

Developer Concern: -Adjacent to a steam plant, railroad tracks, Route 81 -Incorporate -Adjacenturban to agardens steam plant, railroad tracks, Route -Encourage community building

E

Developer Concern:

Developer -Adjacent to a steamConcern: plant, railroad tracks, Route 81

81

-Adjacent to a steam plant, railroad tracks, Route 81

-Incorporate urban gardens -Encourage community building Ground Up Team Response:

Ground Team Response: Ground Up Up Team Response: -Create barrier on these facades, through a or Create barrier on these facades, either through either a circulation corridor common space, willcorridor further create noise barrierspace, betweenwill the apartments circulation oracommon further create and the noise from I-81 and the Railway. a noise barrier between the apartments and the noise from I-81 and the Railway.

The ideal location for terraces, public spaces for the occupants use,

are ideal in this because the focus is towards the community Ground Uplocation Team Response: and takes the focus off of the steam plant, railroad tracks, Route 81. -The ideal location for terraces, public spaces for the occupants use, are ideal in this location because the focus is towards the community and takes the focus o of the steam plant, railroad tracks, Route 81.

N

Main Road

W

E

Entry Paths S

Optimal Entry and Path Locations

Optimal Communal Space

Optimal Entry and Path Locations Developer Concern:

OptimalConcern: Communal Space Developer

-Incorporate urban gardens -Parking location Developer Concern: -Adjacent to a steam plant, railroad tracks, Route 81

-Incorporate urban gardens -Parking Up location Ground Team Response: The entry and to parking shouldplant, be located by the busier street which is -Adjacent a steam railroad tracks, Route 81 adjacent to steam plant, railroad tracks, Route 81. Paths should travel around to the south side of the building to connect to the Ground Up Team Response: community.

-The entry and parking should be located by the busier street which is adjacent to steam plant, railroad tracks, Route 81. Paths should travel around to the south side of the building to connect to the community.

-Incorporate urban gardens -Encourage community building Developer Concern: -Located in a food desert

-Incorporate urban gardens -Encourage community building Ground Up Team Response: The -Located Communal space the residents in a for food desert should be placed on the roof.

This allows for privacy from outside distractions but a common space for all of the residents. This could also be the location provided for Ground Uptheir Team residents to grow own Response: vegetation.

-The Communal space for the residents should be placed on the roof. This allows for privacy from outside distractions but a common space for all of the residents. This could also be the location provided for residents to grow their own vegetation.

35


Desert Food Desert

Steam Plant Opportunity Steam Plant Opportunity

Due to the close proximity of the Steam Plant, it would be Due to the close proximity of the Steam Plant, it would be viable to use the steam plant to power and heat the entire viable to use the steam plant to power and heat the entire building. One can even imagine using the waste heat from building. One can even imagine using the waste heat the steam plant and using it to heat the green from the steam plant and using it to heat the green houses. houses. Aquaponics Aquaponics

KeyKey Fish are are fed fed food food and and produce Fish produceAmmonia Ammonia rich waste. Too much waste rich waste. Too much waste substance substanceisis toxic for forthe thefish, sh, but toxic butthey theycan canwithstand withstand high levels of Nitrates. high levels of Nitrates. The bacteria,which whichis is cultured in the The bacteria, cultured in the grow tank,breaks breaks grow beds beds as well well as as the the fish sh tank, down thisAmmonia Ammoniainto into Nitrites down this Nitrites andand then then Nitrates. Nitrates. Plants take in the converted Nitrates as Plants takeThe in the converted as nutrients. nutrients areNitrates a fertilizer, nutrients. The nutrients fertilizer, feeding the plants. Also,are theaplant roots feeding thethe plants. Also, help filter water for the fish. roots the plant help lter the water for the sh.

Hydroponics Hydroponics

Water thrughthe the Waterininthe thesystem systemisisfiltered ltered thrugh grow medium in grow beds. The water grow medium in grow beds. The water also the nutrients nutrients for for the the sh. fish. also contains contains all all the Oxygen enters enters the thesystem system through through an an air air Oxygen pump and dry periods. This This pump andduring during dry periods. oxygen is essential for plant growth oxygen is essential for plant growthand and sh survival. fish survival. Human intervention adding plant Human intervention adding nutrients or fertilizer. nutrients or fertilizer. Plant Nutrients Nutrients Plant

The Gate: Syracuse

plant


Productivity Productivity of of Farming FarmingMethods Methods Productivity of Farming Methods

Conv. Farming Conv. Farming

Hydroponics Hydroponics

Comparison Comparison

Conv. Farming

Hydroponics

Comparison

Conventional Farming Practices uses Farming uses 1Conventional Acre, or a footprint of Practices 43,560 square 1 Acre, or a footprint of 43,560 square Conventional Practices uses feet, to provideFarming enough food for 3.1 feet, toeach food square for 3.1 1 Acre, orprovide a footprint of 43,560 people year. enough people year.enough food for 3.1 feet, to each provide people each year.

Water Efficiency Water Eciency Conventional Conventional Water Efficiency

Hydroponics Hydroponics

Conventional

Hydroponics

320 square feet of Hydroponic 320 square feet of Hydroponic Farming is equivalent in food production Farming is equivalent in of food 320 squarea year feetof of throughout the 1Hydroponic Acre production throughout a year of the 1 Farming is Farming equivalent in food Conventional and provides Acre of food Conventional and production throughout aFarming year of the 1 enough for 3.1 people each year. provides enough food for 3.1 people Acre of Conventional Farming and each year.enough food for 3.1 people provides each year.

Living LivingFacade FacadeOpportunity Opportunity Living Facade Opportunity

144 of the 320 square foot hydroponic 144 of thecan 320tsquare foot module inside of anhydroponic Acre of module can fit inside of an just Acre of 144 of the 320 square hydroponic conventional farming.foot When conventional farming. When module can inside of of including thefitfootprint of an the Acre acrejust including the footprint of the acre conventional farming. When just covered by Hydroponics, the covered byfarming Hydroponics, the including the footprint of the hydroponic method can acre hydroponic farming method can covered by Hydroponics, produce enough food to feed 446the produce enough food to feed 446 hydroponic farming method can people for an entire year. people forenough an entirefood year.to feed 446 produce people for an entire year. Farm onon Roof Farm Roof Farm on Roof

Operable Window Operable Window

A Room Within T h e A Room Within T h e

20’

2’

20’

2’

Due to run off, conventional Occupant = Farmer Due runrun off, conventional farming uses Occupant = Farmer feeds one person 100 sq.ft. of hydroponics farming uses tremendous Occupant = Farmer Duetoto off,a conventional afarming tremendous amount of water. Because 100 sq.ft. of hydroponics feeds for sq.ft. an entire year. This presents the amount of Because 100 of hydroponics feeds oneone person useswater. a tremendous hydroponics is an enclosed system and person for an entire year. This presents opportunity to use 2’x20’presents planter bed hydroponics is an enclosed an entire year.a This the amount of water. Because for the water can be recirculated and reused, the opportunity to use a 2’x20’ planter stacked 5 times to produce enough food for system and the water can be hydroponics is an enclosed opportunity to use a 2’x20’ planter bed hydroponics uses 1/20th of water as bed stacked 5 times to produce enough two people every recirculated reused, 5 times toyear. produce enough food for system and theand water can be stacked conventional food for twoyear. people every year. hydroponicsfarming usesand 1/20th ofreused, water two people every recirculated as conventional farming hydroponics uses 1/20th of water as conventional farming Sky Farms, Singapore Sky Sky Farms, Farms, Singapore Singapore

280’ 280’

150’ 150’

If the Hydroponic system is used on the Hydroponic system usedand on the entire span system of the isisroof If Ifthe Hydroponic used on the entire span of the roof and stacked stacked 5 times it has to the entire span of the thepotential roof and 5 times5 it has the potential to entire produce enough food an stacked times it has theinpotential to produce enough food in an entire year to feed all 2,000 people living in produce enough food in an entire year to feed all 2,000 people living in the tract the all site2,000 is located in.living in year to feed people the tract the site is located in. the tract the site is located in.

37


PROPOSED SCHEME _Unit Floor Plans

PROPOSED SCHEME _Unit Floor Plans

36' - 6"

27' - 6"

N

Permanent Units Permanent Units

20-1 bedroom [1010sf ]

20-1 bedroom [1010sf] 40' - 6"

Permanent Units Permanent

36' - 6"

36' - 6"

38' - 0"

Permanent Units Permanent Units

10-2 bedroom [1390sf ]

10-2 bedroom [1390sf]

10-3 bedroom [1486sf ]

10-3 bedroom [1486sf] 27' - 6"

22' - 0"

Transitional Units Transitional 8 Studios [726sf ]

The Gate: Syracuse

8 Studios [726sf ]

36' - 6"

33' - 10"

33' - 10"

22' - 0"

Emergency EmergencyUnits Units 1 for women/3 beds [726sf]

1 for women/3 beds [726sf ]

Emergency Units Units Emergency 2 for men/8 beds [1010sf]

2 for men/8 beds [1010sf ]


PROPOSED SCHEME [Total Mass: 57494sf]

PROPOSED SCHEME [Total Mass: 57494sf ]

332'

Ground GroundFloor Floor

300’

300’

332'

Level 11 Level 332'

Level 2 Level 2

300’

300’

332'

Level 3 Level 3 PERMANENT UNITS, 1BR PERMANENT UNITS, 2BR PERMANENT UNITS, 3BR EMERGENCY UNITS, WOMEN EMERGENCY UNITS, MEN TRANSITIONAL UNITS, STUDIOS TRANSITIONAL UNITS, 1BR TRANSITIONAL UNITS, 2BR

ENTRANCE CIRCULATION COMMERCIAL KITCHEN OFFICES COMMUNITY SPACE PARKING HYDROPONICS 39


Proposed A [Hydroponics in Wall] ProposedScheme Scheme A [Hydroponics in Wall]

LIVING

LIVING

LIVING

LIVING

LIVING

LIVING

LIVING

LIVING

FARM FARM FARM FARM

PARK MIXED USE SPACE

This scheme focuses on the opportunity to help create better food access in the existing food dessert, and generate This scheme focuses the in opportunity to help create better foodisaccess in the building existingwith foodthe dessert, and generate income for the peopleon living the apartment building. The building a courtyard North, East, and income for the people living in the apartment building. The building is a courtyard building with the North, East,ofand West side of the building as apartments, and the South side of the building as hydroponic farming. The ground level Westbuilding side ofwould the building as apartments, and community the South side the building hydroponic farming. The ground level of the be accessible to the entire and of house farmer’s as market during the weekends, and other the building would be accessible to the entire community and house farmer’s market during the weekends, and other mixed use space during the week. The courtyard is placed on top of the mixed use space on the ground level as a green mixed duringisthe week. Theofcourtyard is placed of thetomixed use space on thegrow ground a green to roof. If use eachspace apartment given an area farming space withon thetop option grow their own food, fruitslevel andas vegetables roof. If each apartment is given an area of farming space with the option to grow their own food, grow fruits and vegetasell in the ground oor’s farmer’s market, or to rent out their farming space to an outside farmer, the programmatic blending bles to sell in the ground floor’s farmer’s market, or to rent out their farming space to an outside farmer, the programcreates the ability to provide food and extra income for the building’s residents. matic blending creates the ability to provide food and extra income for the building’s residents.

Proposed B [Central Courtyard/Hydroponics in Roof] ProposedScheme Scheme B [Central Courtyard/Hydroponics in Roof ] This scheme scheme focuses focuseson onbuilding buildingthe thecommunity community and This and goodrelationships relationshipsamong among the twodierent different populagood the two populations. tions. Theobjective main objective is to reduce sigma and The main is to reduce sigma and change change the resident’s totogether.” “we live together. the resident’s mentalitymentality to “we live The ” The design of entry leads design has a has maina main point point of entry whichwhich leads them them to a central courtyard a private park which to a central courtyard with a with private park which serves as as the the community communityspace. space.The Thecirculation circulationofofthe serves the building to access have access thewhich roof building allowsallows them them to have to thetoroof which as serves as area a farm area the practice of serves a farm with thewith practice of hydroponics. hydroponics. Thisenables opportunity enables resident This opportunity the resident tothe farm their to farm their own food, have a personal small own food, have a personal small business, as well as business, as well interact with each otherMoreover, during interact with eachasother during the process. the building process.includes Moreover, the buildingonincludes the gardens/parks the west and gardens/parks on the west and for south facades with south facades with native plants a manageable native plantsThis for abuilding manageable maintenance. designmaintenance. brings a senseThis of buildingfor design a sense of integrity for these integrity thesebrings two populations. two populations.

N A T I V E P L A N T S

G A R D E N

L I V P I A N R G K I N G

MIX USE

COURTYARD PRIVATE PARK

PARKING

LIVING

NATIVE PLANTS GARDEN

The Gate: Syracuse

L I V I N G


Precedent: Castle Gardens, Harlem NYC Precedent: Castle Gardens, Harlem NYC 11-story building allows The Fortune Society to 11-story building The Fortune signicantly expand itsallows programming and Society housing to significantly by expand programming andtohousing opportunities oeringitspermanent housing opportunities by offering permanent housing clients and other low- income members of the to clients and other low- income members of the community. community. Environmentally-friendly features at Castle Gardens Environmentally-friendly features Castlea Gardens include an extensive green roof that at utilizes include an extensive green roof that a rainwater harvesting system, aluminum utilizes solar shades rainwater harvesting system, aluminum solar shades that are employed on the building’s south facade, that are employed on the building’s south facade, and materials free of toxic ingredients which are and materials free of toxic ingredients which are used throughout the building. used throughout the building.

Site SitePhotos Photos

View 1: East

View 3: Northwest

View 2: North

41


ST. WILLIAMS APARTMENTS


St. Williams Apartments

Gates, NY Providence Housing Development Corporation Developer Student Team Monica McCullough Nathan Geller Uche Okoye Victoria Ortiz

St. Williams House, Rochester

Project Description St. Williams Apartments: Gates


• Providence Housing Development Corporation’s mission is to strengthen families and communities by creating and providing access to quality affordable housing enriched by the availability of supportive services. • Providence Housing Development Corporation develops, finances, and manages affordable hosing for seniors, individuals with special needs, and families. • Providence Housing is a not-for-profit corporation affiliated with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Rochester, New York. • In 1994, Providence founders envisioned a housing development corporation that would work closely with the faith community and Catholic Charities agencies, supporting those entities where a need for housing was perceived. • Since 1994, Providence has secured greater that $30 million in project development funding from public and private sources and has created more that 300 units of affordable housing. • Providing Housing serves the twelve counties in the Diocese: Monroe, Wayne, Livingston, Ontario, Seneca, Cayuga,Yates, Steuben, Schuyler, Tompkins, Tioga, and Chemun

Housing for Seniors—Located in Gates, Atwood Park features 33 quality, affordable apartments for seniors 62+. Special amenities include garden areas, community space and laundry facilities. Ample parking is available in close proximity to the building. To qualify for this housing, one member of the household must be at least 62 years old. Income and occupancy requirements apply. Rent is based on income. Atwood Park

Housing for Families—Located in the Village of Shortsville, Shortsville Meadows features 20 quality apartments in two buildings for families and seniors. Special amenities include a community room with laundry facilities and community playroom for children. All apartments have been designed to meet handicapped accessible or adaptable standards. Two apartments are wheelchair accessible. Income and occupancy requirements apply. Shortsville Meadows

Housing for those with Special Needs—Located on the grounds of the Pastoral Center of The Roman Catholic Diocese of Rochester in the Town of Gates, St.. Andrews Apartments offers 13 affordable, wheelchair accessible apartments for people who have disabilities --11 one-bedroom apartments and 2 two-bedroom apartments. Special amenities include a community room, a laundry room, and a picnic area. Income and occupancy requirements apply. St. Andrews Apartments Developer Data 45


2

St. William Apartments

1

Bus Line: Route 3 and Route 9

West Gates Shopping Center

1000 ft

N

The St.. Williams Site is in close proximity to nearby amenities like grocery stores, banks, theaters, and home improvement stores. These are accessible by car or by utilizing the public bus system that stops at the site.

PROGRAM AND VEHICLE MOVEMENT 156

41 12

DIOCESE OF ROCHESTER AVANTI ROAD

32

DEARCOP ROAD

9 18

135 TOPER CONSTRUCTION

QUEST TECHNOLOGIES

R & J ASBESTOS & LEAD REMOVAL

18

ST. WILLIAMS APARTMENTS

36

EAGLES CLUB NEW YORK ACADEMY ON-TRAC OF DANCE AUTO SALES 16

I-390

TONY RUPERT COMPETITION

140

ITALIAN AMERICAN SPORTS CLUB ROCHESTER GLASS BLOCK CO.

I-390

ST. ANDREWS APARTMENTS

14

39

116 BUFFALO ROAD

Immediate Site PROVIDENCE AFFILIATED PROGRAM PUBLIC PROGRAM #

PARKING SPACES N

TRAFFIC FLOW 1”= 100’ SCALE SITE PLAN

St. Williams Apartments: Gates

Site Analysis


Primary Marketing Area (PMA) 10-Minute Driving Distance 5- Mile Radius

22% (8,606) 55+

59.3% (25,007) 20-54

18.7%

not targeted

Primary Marketing Area (PMA) This map locates the PMA for the St. Williams project. As shown, this area includes downtown Rochester.

Current Housing Stock The market is currently dominated by 1, 2, and 3 bedroom units, with there being an almost equal amount of 1 and 2 bedroom units.

PMA Demographic Breakdown Of the current renter population, 81.3% fall within the targeted market.

2 BR 3 BR 1 BR

0 BR 4 BR

Projected Housing Demands It is predicted that the future housing demands will dictate a greater need for 1 bedroom units, with there being an abundance of 2 and 3 bedroom units.

2 BR 1 BR 3 BR 0 BR

Age of Current Housing Over 70% of the housing within the PMA was built over 50 years ago. The cost of renovating these buildings in the future will challenge property managers to still be able to provide housing at an affordable rate in these units.

Site Data/ Demographics

4 BR

30% 70%

47


1 Looking Southeast towards St. Williams

2 Looking North directly at Diocese of Rochester

3 Looking North at Diocese of Rochester through courtyard

4 Looking South from St.. Williams

5 Looking East down Buffalo Rd.

6 Looking Northeast at courtyard

St. Williams Apartments: Gates

Site Documentation


2

6

1

3

4

5

Project Site Aerial

Project Map

49


PROGRAM AND VEHICLE MOVEMENT DIOCESE OF ROCHESTER

ST. ANDREWS APARTMENTS

TONY RUPERT COMPETITION

2

ST WILLIAMS APARTMENTS

39

2

SECTION LOOKING WEST BUFFALO ROAD

CLIMATE CONDITIONS PROVIDENCE AFFILIATED PROGRAM

N

PARKING SPACES

#

PUBLIC PROGRAM

20ft 1”= 20’ SCALE SITE PLAN

TRAFFIC FLOW

Section Looking West + Climate Conditions

C udy Clou dy

Sunny

200 days y

165 days y

N

Mostly o tly ly Rainy Rai Ra 167 days y

555 ft 100

rry

ua

Q 497 ft

50

0

J

F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

N

D 30 ft

N

Gates has cold but not too cold winters with mildly hot summers. It is generally cloudy throughout the year. It receives a great amount of snow during winter and receives much annual rain. With this information, it was suggested to take advantage of the open land surrounding the site and collect rainwater. This rainwater could be utilized in both St. Williams Apartments, St. Andrews Apartments, and any new construction that may be developed.

Additional Analytical Drawings St. Williams Apartments: Gates


Through initial analysis of the site conditions, the conditions of the existing building itself, the discussion of this project during the forum continually leaned towards development of a new construction project on the immediate site.

St. Andrews Apartments

St. Andrews Apartments

Proposed New Structure

St. Williams Apartments

St. Williams Apartments

current site boundary

St. Andrews Apartments

100 ft

N

current site boundary

St. Andrews Apartments

Proposed New Structure

St. Williams Apartments

current site boundary

100 ft

GYM

INDOOR TRACK Proposed New Structure

St. Williams Apartments

25’

OUTDOOR TRACK PROPERTY MANAGER MEDIA CEN OFFICES ROOM LIBR ACTIVITY current site boundary

14‘ 8’ 35’ 66’

216’

100 ft

N

PROPERTY MANAGER HEALTH CENTER ACTIVITY ROOM LIBR APARTMENTS

25’ 216’

HEALTH GRANNYCENTER GARDENS APARTMENTS

191’

St. Andrews Apartments

N

OUTDOOR TRACK GYM INDOOR TRACK MEDIA CEN OFFICES

14‘ 8’ 35’ 66’ N

100 ft

St. Andrews Apartments

Complex Main Entrance

GRANNYBuilding GARDENS Entrance

191’

St. Williams Apartments

St. Williams Apartments

Units (Second Floor)

current site boundary

100 ft

N

current site boundary

100’

Indoor Circulation/Indoor Complex MainN Entrance Outdoor 100 Circulation/Outdo ft Building Entrance New Construction Units (Second Floor) Granny Gardens Indoor Circulation/Indoor Existing Outdoor Buildings Circulation/Outd New Construction

Pre-Forum Diagrammatic Schemes

Granny Gardens 100’

Existing Buildings 51


The existing building is not an ideal candidate to be redeveloped into a housing complex. Some issues that were brought up were the inadequate mix of unit types, the cost of continual maintenance of a building in this condition, and the cost of construction to convert the building from offices into housing units. With this in mind, several ideas on what a new construction project would need to be for this area were discussed by the design team.

Design sketch during the Forum

St. Williams Apartments: Gates

Design Team Project Suggestions


100’

INDOOR TRACK

GYM

OUTDOOR TRACK 14‘ 8’ 35’ 66’

60 Units: 625 Sq Ft

OFFICES MEDIA CENTER PROPERTY MANAGER

25’ 216’

ACTIVITY ROOM LIBRARY HEALTH CENTER APARTMENTS GRANNY GARDENS

191’

Programs To Activate Site

Complex Main Entrance Building Entrance Units (Second Floor) Indoor Circulation/Indoor Walking Outdoor Circulation/Outdoor Walking New Construction Granny Gardens 100’ Design Team Project Suggestions

Existing Buildings 53


DN

EQ.

9' - 4"

EQ.

NEW PAINTED ARCHITECTURAL COLUMNS

VESTIBULE 117 3' - 7"

NEW PICKET RAIL AT EXISTING EXTERIOR BASEMENT EGRESS STAIR

ELEVATOR

5' - 5"

NEW EXTERIOR STUD WALL w/ VINYL SIDING

VESTIBULE

NEW PICKET RAIL AT EXISTING WINDOW WELLS

STORAGE S TORAGE E

NEW PICKET RAIL AT EXISTING WINDOW WELLS

119

62 SF

115

116

REPLACE EXISTING 'LULA' ELEVATOR w w/ NEW 4-STOP w/NEW ELEVATOR

LOBBY

KITCHEN

114

STUDIO 102

450 SF BATH BA B ATH EXISTING ALUM. EXTERIOR EGRESS STAIR & LANDING TO REMAIN

BEDROOM

BATH

BEDROOM

TCHEN

STUDIO

STAIR

104

495 SF

A

BATH B H

UP

CORRIDOR

NEW PICKET RAIL AT EXISTING WINDOW WELLS

112

CORRIDOR 113

LOBBY 111

MAIL

BEDROOM KITCHEN

KITCHEN

B TH BA BATH

107

80 SF

1 BEDROOM UNIT

COMMUNITY ROOM

2 BEDROOM UNIT 101

VESTIBULE

103

695 SF

105

995 SF

110

378 SF OFFICE

EQ

EQ 5' - 0"

KITCHEN

106

51 SF

NEW ALUM PICKET RAIL AT EXISTING WINDOW WELLS

NEW EXTERIOR CONCRETE STAIR & LANDING: APPROX. 13R @ 7" FROM ENTRY DOOR

1' - 0"

6' - 0"

NEW PICKET RAIL AT EXISTING WINDOW WELLS

1' - 0"

NEW ALUM. PICKET RAIL

NEW PICKET RAIL AT EXISTING WINDOW WELLS

LEGEND: UP

Existing Wall New Partitions

FIRST FLOOR PLAN 1/4" = 1'-0"

NORTH

1

4,159 sf gross

Units Public Space Other Space

Existing Door New Door

STORAGE 211

ELEVATOR 210

REPLACE EXISTING 'LULA' ELEVATOR w/NEW 4-STOP ELEVATOR

KITCHEN

KITCHEN

LOBBY 209

STUDIO

STUDIO

203

205

472 SF

466 SF BATH

BATH

STAIR A

LOBBY 208

CORRIDOR

CORRIDOR

206

207

KITCHEN UP

BEDROOM

UP

KITCHEN

KITCHEN 1 BEDROOM UNIT 202

1 BEDROOM UNIT 204

698 SF BATH

BEDROOM

BEDROOM

BATH

1 BEDROOM UNIT 201

BATH

604 SF

622 SF

LEGEND:

Existing Wall

1

SECOND FLOOR PLAN 1/4" = 1'-0"

2910 sf + 698 sf (attic) gross

NORTH

New Partitions

Units Public Space Other Space

Existing Door New Door

St. Williams Apartments: Gates

Student Team Project Suggestions


Left: One proposed suggestion as a result of the forum was to attempt to increase the efficiency of the floor plans. This could be done by removing a portion of the corridor on the first floor. This, however, creates additional issues in relation to the fire stair and end the end would not create more units within the building. The conclusion was made that the best possible solution for turning a profit on this project would be to develop new construction on the site. The existing building could then be rented out for offices (which is its current function) or could be sold to a third party to develop.

future site boundary addition

St. Andrews Apartments

Right and Below: Various suggestions were made as ways to activate the immediate proximity and further develop the site. These included developing community gardens on the site, expanding the site, and developing a new construction project.

St. Williams Apartments rent building and focus on acquired land

100 ft

current site boundary

Proposed Addition To Site Property

future site boundary addition 116’

60 Units: 625 Sq Ft 25’

St. Andrews Apartments

St. Andrews Apartments

St. Williams Apartments

St. Williams Apartments rent building and focus on acquired land

current site boundary

100 ft

Exercise Area, Picnic Areas, or Playground Placed Within Array of Gardens

current site boundary

100 ft

Courtyard Style Building with Shared Communal Space If Providence decides to undertake a new building, 60 units would be the minimum in order to be eligible for optimal funding. This would create more revenue in the future than a 12-unit building that would have to be rehabbed.

Student Team Project Suggestions

55


ROSE HOLLOW


Rose Hollow Rochester, NY

Student Team Rene Project Duchesne Title Dong Location Hyun Kim Developer Team Andrew Leach Student Team Developer Amy Casciani

Rochester Rose Hollow, Fairport

Fairport

The property is centrally located in the Village of Fairport,isancentrally eastern suburban The property located in community outside of the City of the Village of Fairport, an eastern Rochester, NY. Fairport is a village situated suburban community outside of the along the Erie Canal corridor. Services such City of Rochester, NY. Fairport as resturants; shopping; banking; library; is a village thefacilities Erie health caresituated providersalong and public Canal corridor. Services such are all within a 1/2 mile radius of the as resturants; shopping; banking; property.

library; health care providers and public facilities are all within a 1/2 mile radius of the property.

Rose Hollow consists IIofconsists a total of of six a lots; five vacant +/- each); and one50’x parcel which Rose IIHollow total of six lots lots;(approximately five vacant50’x lots400’ (approximately 400’ +/-includes each); an existing single family home (80’x 558’). All properties are contiguous. Each property is individually owned including one and one parcel which includes an existing single family home (80’x 558’). All properties are parcel which is owned byEach the Village of Fairport. Purchase options haveincluding been obtained forparcel all six parcels. development contiguous. property is individually owned one whichTThe is owned by the plan would include combining all six parcels into one parcel which totals to approximately 3.4 acres. The existing single Village of Fairport. Purchase options have been obtained for all six parcels. TThe developfamily home would be demolished and the property would be used as the main entrance for Rose Hollow II. Rose Hollow ment plan would include combining all six parcels into one parcel which totals to approxiII, the proposed senior project would be located adjacent to an existing senior project known as Rose Hollow, a fourteen mately 3.4 by acres. The existing single family be demolished and thesenior property unit property owned the Fairport Senior Living Council and home managedwould by the Fairport Baptist Home, a local service would be used as the main entrance for Rose II. units Rose Hollow II, the and proposed senior provider. Rose Hollow II would consist of +/50 one bedroom/ twoHollow bedroom targeted to seniors frail elderly. The project would be located adjacent to an existing senior project known as Rose Hollow, a building would be two to three stories. Amenities would include a community room with a full kitchen; manager’s office; open fourteen unit property owned by tenant the Fairport Senior Living Council and managed the lobby area; on-site laundry facilities on each floor; storage and on-site parking. A patio; garden; sidewalk andby gazebo would connect both senior Home, projects. aThe unitssenior will meet Enterprise GREEN standards. Fairport Baptist local service provider. Rose Hollow II would consist of +/- 50

one bedroom/ two bedroom units targeted to seniors and frail elderly. The building would be two to three stories. Amenities would include a community room with a full kitchen; manRose Hollow: Fairport ager’s office; open lobby area; on-site laundry facilities on each floor; tenant storage and on-site parking. A patio; garden; sidewalk and gazebo would connect both senior projects.


Begun in 1969, PathStone is a private, not-for-profit regional community development human service providing services Begun Begun inin1969, 1969,and PathStone PathStone isisaaorganization private, private,not-for-profit not-for-profit to farmworkers, low-income families andand economically depressed regional regional community community development development andhuman human service service communities throughout New York, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Ohio, organization organizationproviding providingservices servicestotofarmworkers, farmworkers,low-inlow-inIndiana,Vermont,Virginia and Puerto Rico. PathStone has successfully come comefamilies familiesand andeconomically economicallydepressed depressedcommunicommunioperated a wide array of programs funded by federal, state, local, faithties tiesthroughout throughout New New York, York, Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, New New Jersey, Jersey, based and private sources.

Ohio, Ohio,Indiana, Indiana,Vermont, Vermont,Virginia Virginiaand andPuerto PuertoRico. Rico.PathPathStone Stonehas hassuccessfully successfullyoperated operatedaawide widearray arrayofofproprograms gramsfunded fundedby byfederal, federal,state, state,local, local,faith-based faith-basedand and private privatesources. sources.

PathStone is governed by a 28-member Board of Directors comprised of representatives from Program Area Advisory Committees, Head Start Advisory Councils,Board Affiliate and Subsidiary comprised Corporations Collaborative Organizations. PathStone PathStoneisMigrant isgoverned governed by bya a28-member 28-member Boardof ofDirectors Directors comprisedand ofofrepresentatives representatives Participant-eligible members retain majority control of the Board of Directors as required by the PathStone Corporate Byfrom fromProgram ProgramArea AreaAdvisory AdvisoryCommittees, Committees,Migrant MigrantHead HeadStart StartAdvisory AdvisoryCouncils, Councils,Affiliate Affiliateand and Laws.

Subsidiary SubsidiaryCorporations Corporationsand andCollaborative CollaborativeOrganizations. Organizations.Participant-eligible Participant-eligiblemembers members retain retainmajority majoritycontrol controlofofthe theBoard BoardofofDirectors Directorsas asrequired requiredby bythe thePathStone PathStoneCorporate Corporate By-Laws. By-Laws.

City Centre Batavia BataviaBatavia City CityCentre Centre Room 8-A, Main Street, Batavia, NY NY 14020 Room Room8-A, 8-A,Main MainStreet, Street, Batavia, Batavia, NY14020 14020 The purpose is to assist Section 8 Housing Choice Voucher recipients The Thepurpose purposeisistotoassist assistSection Section88Housing HousingChoice ChoiceVouchVouchand their families in becoming independent of financial subsidies. ererrecipients recipientsand andtheir theirfamilies familiesininbecoming becomingindepenindependent dentofoffinancial financialsubsidies. subsidies.

HOME Canandaigua 2007 400 East Ave., Rochester, NY 14607 HOME HOMECanandaigua Canandaigua 2007 2007 City of Canandaigua only. 400 400East East Ave., Ave., Rochester, Rochester, NY 14607 14607 MSA AMI. People must own Income limited to 50 %NY of Rochester City CityofofCanandaigua Canandaigua only. only. your home with taxes and insurance up to date. Provides a grant up Income Incometo limited limited to50 50%% ofof Rochester Rochester MSA MSAAMI. AMI. 50% of to the cost or repairs with a maximum subsidy of $15,000.

People Peoplemust mustown ownyour yourhome homewith withtaxes taxesand andinsurinsurance anceup uptotodate. date.Provides Providesaagrant grantup uptoto50% 50%ofofthe the cost costororrepairs repairswith withaamaximum maximumsubsidy subsidyofof$15,000. $15,000.

Ada Ridge Court 1311 Long Pond Road, Greece, NY 14626 New construction affordable rental housing for seniors. Ada AdaRidge Ridge Court Court The Town of Greece 94,100) has the highest proportion 1311 1311Long LongPond PondRoad, Road,(population Greece, Greece,NY NY14626 14626 of senior residents in Monroe County.

New Newconstruction constructionaffordable affordablerental rentalhousing housingfor forseniors. seniors. The TheTown TownofofGreece Greece(population (population94,100) 94,100)has hasthe thehighhighest estproportion proportionofofsenior seniorresidents residentsininMonroe MonroeCounty. County.

59


Zoning Codes

B-1_Business C-D_Canal District L-D_Landing Development B-1_Business LC-R_Limited Commercial C-D_Canal District M-1_Industrial L-D_Landing Development N-B_Neighborhood-Business

LC-R_Limited Commercial M-1_Industrial N-B_Neighborhood-Business

R-A_Residential R-B_Residential R-C_Residential R-A_Residential R-D_Residential R-B_Residential R-E_Residential

R-C_Residential SITE R-D_Residential R-E_Residential SITE

Fairport is a village located in the town of Perinton which is part of Monroe County, New York. Fairport is a suburb 9 miles (14 km) east of Rochester.

Aquatic enviornment of Fairport consists of Erie Canal and Thomas creek, through the village of Fairport. So does railway track. Fairport is a place that basicially rely on the vehicles and many parkings are around the area.

Rose Hollow: Fairport


Concerns from the perspective of the Concerns fromconsist the of perdeveloper and design team spective of the developsound pollution, context awareness, interaction between residents and conthe er and design team community and the bonding sistaround of sound pollution, within Rose Hollow I and awareness, II. context

addressing neighbours’

Strenghthening

SOUND

5'Âą

pollution

project

Phase I the old

encouraging

FUSING with

interaction between residents and the community around and the bonding within Rose Hollow I and II.

the new BETWEEN RESIDENTS AND THE COMMUNITY

Phase II

context awareness

Fairport Fire Station: 1 mile Church of the Assumption 0.6 miles Community Church 0.8 miles Fairport Public Library: 0.8 miles

Nearby Amenities Nearby Amenities Funeral Home: 0.8 miles Red Market: 0.8 miles Fairport Pharmacy: 0.9 miles Gourmet Grocery: 0.5 miles

0.43 mil

es = 9 m

0.4

ins

A

5m

ile

s=

10

mi

ns

B

C

Bus Stops

Bus Stops

Site Analysis

5

61


Additional Analytical Drawings

1000’

1000’

1000’

1000’

Higher noise

Lower Noise

Higher noise 83dB

Lower Noise

1000’

85dB 88dB

83dB

93dB 1000’

85dB 104dB 88dB 93dB 104dB

Approximately 16 times of trains come by Rose Hollow that produces the sound pollution problem for residence there. Due to our research, the influence would last until Rose Hollow II from the range of 93dB to 83 dB (normally 80 to 90 food mixer or processor).

Rose Hollow: Fairport


Much of the activity of Fairport revolves around the Erie Canal waterfront, especially residence of Rose Hollow geographically. Local people normally enjoy many events and activities along the Erie Canal all year long. Besides, long path of walking trail along the river conveys joyful scenery and provides flexible playgrounds.

63


Original Strategy

Original Strategy

Original Strategy DURANT PLACE

245'±

245'±

49'±

156'±

30'±

168'±

88'±

Phase I

HIGH H STREE IGH STREE T T

5'±

5'±

98'±

49'±

5'±

98'±

5'±

DURANT PLACE

50'± 136'±

156'± NING

160'±

30

HORIZONTAL SCALE 0 15 30

60

SCALE: 1:30

50'±

RE ZO

65'± D RE E VE C O AN TR EN

RC ZO

NING

135'±

30'±

168'±

88'±

160'±

Phase I

C

91'±

136'±

Phase II

SITE

91'±

Phase II

186'±

60

SCALE: 1:30

NING

RE ZO

121'±

D RE E VE C O AN TR EN

C

HORIZONTAL SCALE 0 15 30

RC ZO

NING

30

65'±

186'±

135'±

Village of Fairport

LOCATION SKETCH 121'±

475'±

SITE Village of Fairport

LOCATION SKETCH

475'±

Design Team Suggestion

DURANT PLACE

245'±

245'±

RE ZO

T

50'± NING

RE ZO

RC ZO

NING

136'±

121'±

65'±

91'±

Phase II

475'±

121'±

186'±

160'±

RC ZO

65'± 186'±

91'±

Phase II D RE E VE NC O C TRA EN

NING

156'±

D RE E VE NC O C TRA EN

135'±

HIGH

136'±

NING

135'±

168'±

Phase I

88'±

50'±

160'±

STREE

156'±

30'±

49'±

30'±

168'±

Phase I

HIGH

88'±

STREE

T

5'±

49'±

5'±

5'±

98'±

5'±

DURANT PLACE 98'±

475'±

Design Team Suggestion Rose Hollow: Fairport

Design Team Suggestion


Forum Critique Highlights

Forum Forum Critique Critique Highlights Highlights

Theconnection connection between phases 1phases &2 The The connection between between phases through the addition 1should & 2 1should &be2 strenghtened should be strenghtened be strenghtened of new program, well the careful through through the addition theas addition of as new of new program, program, as well as as well the as careful the careful treatment of landscape. treatment treatment of landscape. of landscape.

Theaddition addition of that encourages The The addition of program program of program that that encourages encourages interaction interaction between interaction between Rosebetween Hollow’s Rose Rose Hollow’s Hollow’s residents residents andof the and residents and the remainder the the remainder remainder of the of community the community is community is paramount. This could is paramount. paramount. This could This could bethe accombe accombe accomplished through purchase plished plished through through the purchase the purchase of of of additional land. “Communal Granny additional additional land.land. “Communal “Communal gardens are an example of program that Granny Granny gardens gardens are an are example an example canprogram encourage thecan interaction between the of of program that that encourage can encourage community’s seniors and their the interaction the interaction between between the grandsons. the community’s community’s seniors seniors and their and their grandsons. grandsons.

Thecurrent current parking lot a pivotal, The The current parking parking lot occupies occupies lot occupies hierarchical space that could be put a pivotal, a pivotal, hierarchical hierarchical space space that to that netter use. It can be relocated, andItits size couldcould be put betoput netter to netter use. Ituse. can can canrelocated, be In doing so, thatbe pivotal be bereduced. relocated, and its and size itscan size can be spacereduced. canInbedoing used as communal area for reduced. In doing so,a that so, pivotal that pivotal space space can be can used be used asactivities. a commuas a commuthe hosting of various nal area nal area for the forhosting the hosting of various of various activities. activities.

65


Communal Communal spacespace can can Communal space can be be provided be provided near near main provided near mainmain entrance entrance entrance replacing replacing replacing the T-shape the T-shape the T-shape typology typology typology with a C-shaped withbuilding awith C-shaped a C-shaped building of the same area.building of theof same the same area. area. Rose Hollow Rose Hollow I I ToTo avoid theisolation isolation of the To avoid avoid the the isolation Rose Hollow I residents, of the of Rose the Hollow Rose Hollow I I the can be relocated in the residents, residents, the can thebe can be enhanced building. relocated relocated inC-shaped thein enhanthe enhanced C-shaped ced C-shaped building. building.

terrace

Parking-lot Parking-lot size has size has Parking-lot size has been been reduced. reduced. been reduced. OptionOption A A

Communal Communal spacespace Communal space has been has been has been provided provided provided in the form of this in the in form the of form thisof this open amphitheatre. Here open open amphitheatre. amphitheatre. open plays, concerts and Heremeetings open Here open plays, can takeplays, place. concerts concerts and meeand meetings can tingstake canplace. take place.

Rose Hollow Rose Hollow I I

To avoid To avoid the segregation the segregation To avoid the segregation of of the of elderly, the elderly, guest guest the elderly, guest housing housing housing units have units have been been units have been provided. provided. provided.

Possible Possible purchase purchase of of additional additional land located land Possible purchase of located behind behind the building. the building. additional land located behind the building.

Rose Hollow: Fairport

OptionOption B B

terrace


Student Team Suggestion

Option A

Option A

More communal More communal space canspace be provided nearcan the main entrance by near changing be provided the the main typology of the building without entrance by changing reducing its area. Thisofhierarchical space the typology the building can without be used asreducing a granny garden or open its area. space for the hosting of outdoor This hierarchical spaceactivities. can Two terraces in the second floor face this be used as a granny garden area. or open space for the hosting of outdoor activities. Two terraces in the second floor face this area.

To avoid isolating phase they To avoid isolating phase I’s residents, bedone, canI’s beresidents, relocated in they phase can 2. Once in phase 2. as a therelocated phase 1 building can be used guest housedone, for those that might want Once the phase 1 to visitbuilding the elderly. can be used as a guest house for those that might want to visit the elderly.

The parking lot was not relocated, but The parking lot was not its size was reduced to put that regained relocated, but its size was space to better use.

reduced to put that regained space to better use.

Student Team Suggestion

13 67


Option B

Option B Option B

Angreen open,amphitheatre green An amphiopen, green An open, could amphibe theatre couldtheatre be located could be located located near the entrance to host several near the entrance near the to host entrance to host activies several that encourage the activies involvement activies several that that encourageThrough the encourage involvement involvement of the community. this the addition, the community. of theThrough community. Through outdoorofplays, concerts and meetings coud this addition, outdoor this addition, outdoor be hosted. plays, concerts plays, andconcerts and

2nd Floor reading 2ndro

meetings coud meetings be hosted. coud be hosted.

The volume ofThe thevolume originalof the original The volume of the original building has building has been building slightly has been slightly been slightly increased, and theand severed increased, and increased, the severed the severed part of the building could be building partT-shaped of the T-shaped part of the building T-shaped could be employed could be as employed a as a employed as a guest-house, to encourage guest-house, guest-house, to encourageto encourage visits. visits. visits.

The parking lot The was parking lot was The parking lot was relocated behind the relocated behind relocated the behind the building, building, and can and be accessed by a can roadbethat building, can be and accessed by accessed a road by a road goes through the building. that goes through that goes the through the building. building.

Student Team Student Suggestion Team Suggestion

Rose Hollow: Fairport

High Street

High St

SECTION A

SECTIO

SECTION B

SECTIO


TYPICAL HOUSING UNIT TYPICAL HOUSING UNIT TYPICAL HOUSING UNIT x 25’ 25’25’ x 25’ 635 635 sqsq ft ft

2nd Floor reading room overlooking outdoor amphitheater 2nd Floor reading room overlooking outdoor amphitheater

TYPICAL FLOOR PLAN TYPICAL FLOOR PLAN

Elevators Elevators Fire Stairs Fire Stairs Community Spaces Community Spaces Ground Floor Ground Floor

Units per floor 2222 Units per floor 3 floors 3 floors

Lobby, Laundry Lobby, Laundry

units 6666 units 6 guest units 6 guest units forfor visiting family visiting family members members

Floor 1st1st Floor

Entertainment room Entertainment room

2nd Floor 2nd Floor

Reading/Viewing room Reading/Viewing room

Community Space Community Space

1/60th” = 1’ 1/60th” = 1’ MAIN SENIOR HOUSING MAIN SENIOR HOUSING High Street High Street

Outdoor Outdoor Amphitheater Amphitheater

275’ 275’

GUEST HOUSING GUEST HOUSING Rose Hollow Rose Hollow II II

outdoor amphitheater activate TheThe outdoor amphitheater willwill activate thethe public community spaces and private oudoor public community spaces and private oudoor balconies Rose Hollow balconies forfor Rose Hollow II II

SECTION 1/128th” = 1’ SECTION A A1/128th” = 1’

Parking been pushed back site Parking hashas been pushed to to thethe back of of thethe site. allows it to hidden from surrounding ThisThis allows it to bebe hidden from thethe surrounding residents. residents. Parking Relocation Parking Relocation

Rose Hollow Rose Hollow II II

Rose Hollow Rose Hollow I I

60’60’ 1/128th” = 1’ SECTION = 1’ SECTION B B 1/128th”

225’ 225’

Durant P Durant Plac

13

6913


Student Team Suggestion

According to our research, the According to our area have been significantly research, the area have influenced by noice polution, been significantly influalso there are good neighbor enced by noice poluconditions like canal and trail. tion, also there are wegood propose that making neighbor condiconnection between traintrail. track tions like canal and andwe our sitepropose area to revitalize that surrounding and make making conditions connection between train track and higher accessabilities by creating our site area Sound proof wallto + revitalize underpath. surrounding conditions and make higher accessabilities by creating Sound proof wall + underpath.

Soundproof wall Rose Hollow: Fairport

Underpath

Student Team Suggestion


71


75’

50���

25’

0’

Rose Hollow: Fairport



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