Roberto Astudillo University of Michigan
Roberto Astudillo 311 2nd St. Ann Arbor, MI 48103
Tel: 847-532-8302 Email: email@example.com
Education University of Michigan, Ann Arbor School for Environment and Sustainability Master of Landscape Architecture, 2019
Interdisciplinary Coursework: Urban Design + Planning, Real Estate Development, Landscape Ecology, Urban History + Theory
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Bachelor of Arts in Earth, Society and Environment, 2013 Concentration: Science of the Earth Minors: Integrative Biology, Music
Designer and researcher interested in urban ecology, urban design, and multi-scalar/interdisciplinary landscape approaches. Passionate about design as a platform for advocacy for the development of inclusive cities. Intrigued by approaches using the fine arts, humanities, and the sciences.
Related Work Experience Studio-MLA (Los Angeles)
Spring Break Extern •
Landscape Ecology, Perception and Design Lab - UM Research Assistant • •
Summer Program Intern
Honors: Olmsted Scholar Nominee (2019), Sigma Lambda Alpha (2019), Landscape Architecture Faculty Award (2019), School for Environment and Sustainability Honor Award (2019) Academic Awards + Scholarships: Russell A. Pelton Award (2019), MiASLA Golf Outing Award (2019), William J. Johnson Research Grant (2018), Terry Brown Award Recipient (2017) Jim and Beth Carlsen Award for Best Group in Real Estate Class (2017), Academic Leadership Fellowship (2016)
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Adobe Suite (Ps, Id, Ai) AutoCad Rhino 6 Sketch Up Lumion ArcGIS (Map + Pro) QGis Hand Graphics Microsoft Office Suite
Activities + Interests Student ASLA - U of M September 2016 to Present Role: Chapter Tresurer
Spanish (Fluent) French (Conversational)
Other • • • •
Project Management Business Development Scientific/Design Independent Research + Analysis Teaching + Critique
Design Competitions • • •
2019 HUD Affordable Housing 2018 EPA RainWorks 2017 ULI Hines
Graduate Student Instructor
September 2018 to Present
Courses: Planting Design (15 Masters), Ecological Site Design (13 Masters) Provide desk critiques and design development, including supplemental teaching + assignment grading
Indepedent Research •
June 2017 to August 2017
Cataloged parkway trees condition and information for tree database Cared for trees planted in the previous season for health and success Observed for presence of tree diseases such as: Dutch Elm Disease, Emerald Ash Borer, Cottony Maple Scale
Teaching Experience University of Michigan, Ann Arbor •
June 2018 to August 2018
Developed an independent plan for Aquatic Park in San Francisco through stakeholder analysis for coastal resilience as part of internship program Presented design concept as one of 8 interns in a community event Researched and helped develop concept for corporate park competition
Village of Wilmette (IL) Urban Forestry Intern •
September 2017 to December 2018
Visualized data to help determine suitable sites for analysis Supported research process to contribute to efficient surveying
SWA Group (San Francisco + Dallas)
Accomplishments + Awards
Supported proposal development efforts, including: initial research, diagram development, and cultural/ecological context
Soundscape Urbanism in the Los Angeles River Watershed (2019) Superilles: Barcelona Superblocks and City Urban Form (2018)
French Horn, History, Art, Cooking, Horticulture, Entomology, Music, Travel, Independent Film, Design, Cities, Food, Hiking, Languages, Walking + Urban Exploration, Science
6. Connection 1. Confluence
7. Urbs in Horto
2. Painted Lake
8. Seeds of Remembrance
3. Brooklyn Lock
9. Living Canvas 4. The Beltline
5. The Last Mile
10. Citing Water
DYNAMIC SYSTEMS + ECOLOGICAL SITES
CONFLUENCE For the Resilient Campus
The North Campus Research Center (NCRC) at the University of Michigan symbolizes the height of the American Suburban Campus. With an excess stormwater capacity, the site represents an opportunity to rehabilitated Millers Creek, a stream suffering from the sprawl of Ann Arborâ€™s north-side area. Through the use of sensor/control technology, we employed ideas in responsive systems to harmonize a new relationship between nature and datadriven design. In doing so, we propose reestablishing historic habitats that support regional flora and fauna while developing a living-learning laboratory that embraces ideals of the SMART Campus. The NCRC Master Plan becomes a Case Study for responsive landscapes for conventional suburban typologies searching for costeffective, SMART futures in the Climate Change Anthropogenic Age.
Roberto Astudillo, Principal Project Manager + Designer Chuyi Yi, Assistant Project Manager + Designer Andrew Tillinghast, Assistant Project Manager + Designer Ian Bernstein, Task Captain Derell Griffin, Task Captain Jingyuan Wu, Task Captain Xinxin Cao, Task Captain
TEAM MEMBERS MLA:
Location: Ann Arbor, MI Class: Urban Stormwater Instructors: Joan Nassauer + Allen Burton Project: 2018 EPA RainWorks Competition Role: Principal Project Manager/Designer PAGE 1
Kangyu Yu Liwan Zhang Xinyi Wang Xuehan Li Evan Granito Alexis Heinz
Soyoung Jin Evan Gill Yiran Shen Zixuan Jiang Zonghao Li
Aini Sun, ME Environmental Engineering Daniel Xie, MS Environmental Informatics ADVISORS: Joan Nassauer, Branko Kerkez, Allen Burton
ARTFUL SOLAR PANELS A renewable energy source to power SMART stormwater systems
FLOATING PLATFORM People spaces and a new relationship with the water
TRANSCENDENT MEADOWS A meadow planted with regional species to withstand water level variability and support the Michigan southern wet meadow ecosystem
“Natural A.I.” PAGE 2
OUR SITE SITS IN THE UPLAND OF THE MILLERS CREEK WATERSHED
Suburban development in the Millers Creek Watershed has carved a depression at a gradient of 54 feet per mile. This has led to low insect diversity, poor aquatic habitat, high conductivity.
MILLERS CREEK “CANYON” PAGE 3
Smart Systems + Urban Ecology + People
North Ann Arbor
Responsive Landscapes, Supporting Urban Ecologies
M-City THE NCRC
Park N Ride
Vehicular Stream People Wildlife
Sensors + Stormwater Source: Kerkez Lab
Cultural Ecologies Replicating the Michigan Southern Wet Meadow Ecosystem
Places University of Michigan - North Campus PAGE 4
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
The Wetlands Atlantis
Exploratorium NCRC East
The Meadow M-Tropolis
Controlled Networks PAGE 5
Valve and Controls
Phase I: 2020
Phase II: 2030
SMART FLIES SMART Campus Drones for realtime information systems
MAGIC BUS Driverless shuttle encourages people to use public transit and reduce parking needs
PLAZA MOUNDS Slow stormwater, provide habitat support
People place! A new relationship with the water!
SENSOR Communicate a constant stream of data! They will monitor stream health, control effectiness, and adjust strategies.
A RESPONSIVE LANDSCAPE FOR THE CLIMATE CHANGE ANTHROPOCENE! The North Campus Research Center Master Plan would reduce stormwater runoff by over 50%. The Master Plan becomes a case study for the conventional mall typology found in suburban America, allowing municipalities to use excess impervious surfaces to mitigate increasingly severe stormwater events, potential saving billions from expensive conventional sewer system projects and improving regional urban ecologies.
Accessible Ann Arbor Scenes Situated in the Saginaw Forest at the University of Michigan, this project focuses on providing accessible natural space and multi-functional use within an urban forest. The project appearances to deliver the essence of the Michigan Wilderness story to all, by providing accessible views and education opportunities through ecological plantings and supported research activities.
Location: Ann Arbor MI Class: Site Planning and Design Instructor: Stan Jones
Constructing a planting design, building a wetland system of companion plants for ecological and aesthetic support.
INCLUSIVE DEVELOPMENTS INTERDISCIPLINARY THINKING
BROOKLYN LOCK Located in the diverse city of San Antonio, Brooklyn Lock’s mission is to construct an inclusive, multi-functional space that embraces informality and celebrates the city’s rich ethnic heritage. On the banks of the San Antonio River, this community offers direct access to the Riverwalk’s Amenities while also supporting the urban ecosystem of the region. Just south of the city’s largest Mexican Free-Tailed Bat colony, this place offers an ecological patch that supports the urban wildlife trophic levels, while providing an equitable investment towards the city’s sustainable vision.
Location: San Antonio, TX Project: HUD Affordable Housing Competition Team Members: Shannon Sylte, Project Manager/MLA, Lane Autry, M.Arch, Gwen Gell, MUD/MURP, India Soloman, MURP Role: Landscape Designer + Co-Graphics Lead Honors: TOP 10 Semifinalist PAGE 15
80% Affordable for 60% AMI Regional Stormwater Capacity Habitat Space for Urban Wild A new connection for the river!
A RIVER WITHIN IMPERVIOUSNESS
INSPIRING COMMUNITY WITHIN THE URBAN ECOLOGY
PROGRAM MINIMALISM, CULTURAL CATALYST
The Gardens of Ages
The Great Lawn
THE BROOKLYN LOCK PAGE 17
San Antonio River
The Lock Dam
ANALYZING THE LOCK
Infiltration Areas Impervious Surface
io R to n
Sa n io on
Patches for “Local” Pollinators
Patches for Wildlife
Multi-Use Green Streets for Climate
Nesting Areas for Migratory Wildlife
THE URBAN CONDITION
The River as an Eco-Corridor Refuge for the Bats of San Antonio
The Basics, Simple Market
The Shops at the Lock
The Tianguis, Informal Market
The People Forum
Late Afternoon Residents
PLAY! PLAY! PLAY!
Garden of the Ages
The Canopy Garden
BROOKLYN LOCK IS FOR EVERYONE! Designed as a minimally program space, the place seeks to allow residents to develop their own uses and inspire a sense of ownership within an urban medium-density development. Over a solid social and inclusive foundation, Brooklyn Lock will serve ecological functions within the concrete jungle of the San Antonio Downtown. PAGE 20
A New Assembly
Located in northeast Detroit, along one of the planned greenways, The Beltline is a mixed-use development capitalizing on the new and existing cultural assets of the Islandview Neighborhood, while providing inclusive economic opportunities towards businesses. As lead and only designer, this project not only modeled economic success, but included sustainable design principles at its core. This project won best in class for its cultural, ecological and economic awareness, giving our group the opportunity to present this work to the CEO of The Related Companies, developer of Hudson Yard in New York.
The HUB @ Islandview 2
What can sustainable development look like? Our goal was to be sustainable developers, aiming towards supporting equitable economic activity, while fitting within the narrative of Detroit.
Location: Detroit, MI Class: Real Estate Essentials Instructor: Peter Allen Honor: Jim and Beth Carlsen Prize Role: The Designer Team: Ashlyee Freeman, MBA, Kate BlessingKawamura, MPP, Ashley Davis, JD, Roberto Astudillo, MLA PAGE 21
Off the Beltline
The Beltline Greenway
Green Roof Patio
A Community Forum
THE LAST MILE A SMART Logistics Hub
On the banks of the Chicago River - North Branch, The Last Miles aims to connect the rich transportation systems and link tow of the most dynamic neighborhood areas of the city. Tapping into the logistic industry of the future, our aim is to constructs a SMART Hub to support an inclusive maker space environment, harnessing the cityâ€™s vast innovative culture. In a park-desert area, The Last Mile creates a new green anchor for the city that adds to the wildlife and recreational corridor along the Chicago River. By redeveloping this post-industrial site, The Last Mile becomes a new community hub that increases the cityâ€™s legibility, while bridging people through a new and dynamic place.
Location: Chicago, IL Project: 2017 Hines Design Competition Role: Landscape Designer Team: M.Arch: Patrick Linder, Kelsey Reynolds, Mark Hung, MUP: Daniel Mihalov PAGE 23
The 606Ex Bike paths extended, the river becomes a pedestrian boulevard.
The Last Mile Bridge + Hub A recreational area for the city and new space for river access.
SUSTAINABLE NEIGHBORHOODS PLANS FOR THE FUTURE
Mobility, Place, Sustainability The Aqua-Theater
In the Tetuan District of Madrid, we were challenged to find sustainable solutions towards neighborhood completeness. Our group project focused on 6 sites + the street for: • • • • • •
Mixed-Use Affordable spaces Complete Street Interventions Green + Ecological Landscape Types Social and Ecological Development Defining Area Sustainability Participatory Design + Municipal Input
Our final project was presented to the Madrid City Government as a potential solution for the city’s sustainability plan and initiatives.
Location: Madrid (Tetuan District) Class: Exercising Sustainable Urban Design Instructor: María Arquero de Alarcón Team: Roberto Astudillo (MLA), M.Arch: Nora Begin, Mackenzie Bruce, Tim Do, Ryan Cohn, Shujie Xie
Adorning the Cornice
LANDSCAPE INTERVENTIONS TYPOLOGIES
Street Trees Planter Areas: Streetscapes
Streetscapes Interventions Green Space Historic Aqueduct
Areas: Streetscapes + Open Spaces
Stormwater Flows Interventions
Improving pervious surface for stormwater runoff.
Areas: Open Spaces
Using steep topography to capture stormwater.
Adding more vegetation to improve bioclimactic conditions.
Focusing the Street for People
A Park for Topographic Views
Mixed Use Development
ADORNING THE CORNICE
Shujie Xie (M.Arch) Roberto Astudillo (MLA)
A joint architecture and landscape design initiative. This collaboration focused on the construction of needed building amenities, while providing outdoor spaces that connect the neighborhood area. There are paths between buildings that connect a large park and the neighborhood. The corridor park connects the steep neighborhood to the newly activated streetscape and provides outdoor spaces for building occupants.
Preparing Vacant Lots for the Future
Prioritizing People Flow
HUMAN-SCAPES Roberto Astudillo (MLA)
The parcel plan can alleviate the neighborhood’s congestion by providing new green and community open spaces. The effort of this opportunity is to spread the benefits of green space to the neighborhood while building landscapes that are valued by the community and provide “breathing room” within congested space.
Inner Neighborhood Park Spaces
Connecting Green Spaces
URBS IN HORTO For the 21st Century
The city of Chicago metaphors a tale of two cities. Despite large investments around the city, two patches of its urban form remain ignored. In addition, the cityâ€™s great history in urban design from Daniel Burnham is displayed in its grand manner urban grid. Chicago is the megacity of the Great Lakes Region, and addressing an inclusive city by alleviating its vacancy will continue to support this economically and culturally vibrant Third Coast.
The 1909 Plan for Chicago demonstrates a city of boulevards and veins of greenery. As the city continues to grow as a global center, how can vacant land be used as infill and complete street development? How can the role of an advancing regional transit plan aide in removing conventional streetscape type? How can a new urban form for the city be a Green Urban Plan for Climate Change?
Location: Chicago, IL Class: Landscape Planning and Analysis Instructor: Oliver Kiley
PAGE PAGE 13 35
4 1. Lincoln Park: Apartment Overlooking Park, 2. West Town: Division Boulevard Patios, 3, Englewood: Commercial Area, 4. South Englewood: Vacant Lot Source: 1. DOMU, 2. Youtube, 3. Huffington Post, 4. NPR
Drivers Population Increases, Distribution, Vacancy
Transportation + Mobility Extension of “L” Lines + BRT, Adapting to alternative Transit
Climate Change Adaptability
Repurpose + Alleviate
Continued Decline. Vacancy continues in neighborhoods. Addresses vacant parcels.
Population is stabilized. Vacancy changes conditions and potential growth.
Population increase. Preserving green for neighborhood.
“L” System stays the same, no new transit options. Using trains for bike network.
BRT System established. Streets use for bikes and green streets.
BRT + “L” system extended. Bike Infrastructure reaches all over city.
Expanding the Urban Forest
Spreading Green Streetscapes
Spreading Green Streetscapes + urban forest. Adding Green Pockets.
Green Streetscape, Complex Vegetation, Urban Forests, Pocket Parks
Growth + Prosperity
PAGE 36 14 PAGE
SCENARIO CREATION FOR GROWTH EXAMINE NEIGHBORHOOD
Inner Neighborhood Suitable Green Areas Parks
EXAMINE NEW GREEN CONNECTIONS
LANDSCAPE ANALYSIS SCALE EXAMPLES PAGE PAGE 15 37
RE TE A IM CL
Project Model Concept
INABILITY STA SU
VA CA NC
ITY THROUGH BIL UR O B M
ACHIEVIN GG RE E
• Majority of Parcels received new purpose • A decline of over 50% vacancy when appropriated to Green Space • South Side home to potential new urban forest
Although the parcels were suited for green space, it is difficult to imagine all these parcels become part of an urban forest. While in this scenario, the urban forest provides essential services, the aesthetic of this landscape type might be too distinct from the neighborhood. In addition, the expansion of alternative transit does not incorporate the user experience and instead focuses on efficiency.
• Largest Expansion of Transit and Green Streets to the City • Expansion of Parks and Boulevards
• Preserving neighborhood green • Considering future growth by reserving parcels for development
The installation of the BRT systems provides the largest expanse in mobility throughout the city. It also provides interesting opportunities to address the street as this intervention redefines street use. It expands streetscape potential significantly as the BRT lines are some of the busiest bus lines in the city.
The expansion of the “L” rail does not provide the same significant increase in mobility coverage as the BRT. It does extends some veins of transportation to the furthest extremes of the city. This limits the amount of streetscape potential as some neighborhoods begin to grow, reserving some parcels for future development, but also emphasizing neighborhood green preservation.
PAGE 38 16 PAGE
CULTURE + ECOLOGY IN THE PEOPLES GALLERY
SEEDS OF MEMORIES
Intergeneration Space of Innovation The decline of Detroitâ€™s population led to the demolition of countless buildings, leaving tracts of empty land. These removals not only erased urban blight, but also a sense of place in the community. Concurrently, demographics are changing as the elderly population continues to increase in age and numbers. This becomes an opportunity, not to construct a new neighborhood, but to support the strength and creativity of residents with the tools to continue Detroitâ€™s narrative of: innovation, production, and creative collaboration. This becomes an intergenerational space, where retirement is redefined, collaboration is second nature, and experience is generated through: culture, ecology, and design. Project Narrative What is presence? What is invisibility? What is relevant? On the shoulders of ruin, we remember experiences. On the ideas of diversity, we grow, we innovate, we build the future. Through the spirit of Detroiters, we show the world a new resilience.
PROJECT INFORMATION Location: Detroit, MI Class: Urban Design Studio Instructor: Mark Lindquist PAGE 41
REMEMBER + PLAY + CREATE ROOTS OF MEMORIES: A NEVER ENDING STREAM OF PAST, PRESENT, FUTURE MOMENTS + VALUES
Memories of Past, Present + Future
Roots of Memories
DESIGN PLAY MODULES: PLAY THROUGH DESIGN + SPACE
Tools of Design for All
P2: The Album Park
A place to celebrate the many events in the cityâ€™s history, struggles, and successes and expressions of its citizens. PAGE 10 42
A NEW URBAN FORM PAGE 43
GREENING MACK AVE
THE CATALYST “THE SWARM” Shared Manufacturing
“THE CELL” Creators Space + Labs
“THE POLLEN” Vertical Farm + Market
“Make Something” Playground
“THE HONEYCOMB” Hardware/Supplies Store + Residential Converted Parking
Mack “Album” Park “THE HIVE” Collab-Living
Residential Commercial Innovation Space Green Space
THE WEB: An Embrace of Vacancy A
The Indoor Farm
GREEN INFRASTRUCTURE GREEN INTERVENTIONS
STREET TREE PLANTERS
RETENTION STREET PLANTERS
RAIN CHAIN PLANTER
P1: Embracing Vacancy
GREEN ROOF + ARCHITECTURAL DETENTION
Open Green Spaces
The city of Detroit has a combined sewer system and an aging infrastructure needing repair. The excess vacancy allows the region to use a multifuctional approach to stormwater management. By considering the level of impervious soils found in the site context, vacant lots have the potential to serve as bioretention areas, while streetscape and built amenities provide minimal infiltration capacities and important responses to bioclimactic conditions.
LOGISTICS PARKING SUCCESSION
CAR STORAGE 2020
People Flow Intercepts
Mass Transit Zone
Service Corridors Vibrant Vacancies
Continued investments in autonomous vehicles allow to rethink storage capabilities and the removal of excess parking facilities. By embracing vacancy, pedestrian corridors provide dedicated access to these green “webs” for potential recreation. Using ideas in Routine Activity Theory, by connecting vacancy to the urban form, greater acceptance is a potential opportunity.
2025 New Open/Built Space
EV Parking Co-Op/Share Space
Connected Stormwater Network Vibrant Vacancies
SECTION A-A’ PAGE 46
The Dequindre Cut in Detroit, a former industrial railroad corridor, extends from the rusted infrastructure of Hamtramck to the cityâ€™s waterfront. As a planting design, this project celebrates the mural movement of Detroit through a living canvas. The design itself is a metaphor to the constant changes the city has gone through while providing a green artistic elements to a focal point in the Dequindre Cut.
Location: Detroit Dequindre Cut Greenway Class: Ecological Planting Design Instructor: MaryCarol Hunter
Using the Oudolf Method for matrix planting, this ecological planting design celebrates the arts of history and expressive changes that identify the city of Detroit.
CULTURAL REACTIONS ILLUMINATED WALL
CULTURAL MARKERS SPIRIT OF DETROIT
STORIES OF MOVEMENT AND PATTERNS
APPROX. 1:4 SLOPE
RUNOFF FROM ROAD
CENTER OF GREENWAY
A MURAL SOLUTION
PARTNERING PLANT FRIENDS
TESTING REVEALING MOVEMENTS
March Sharpole Hepatica Rue Anemone Common Blue Violet Prairie Phlox
THE BLOOMING STROKES
Culverâ€™s Root Showy Tick-Trefoil Fireweed Wild Bergamot Black Eyed Susan Ox-eye Sunflower Common Yarrow Sunny Seduction Yarrow Coronation Gold Yarrow Apricot Delight Yarrow Summer Pastel Yarrow Royal Tapestry Yarrow Mountain Mint Yellow Coneflower Sideoats Grama Prairie Dropseed Northern Switchgrass Indian Grass Rough Blazing Star Showy Goldenrod Skyblue Aster Celeste Aster Magic Purple Aster Big Bluestem PAGE 49
AREAS OF INTEREST
ECOLOGICAL MOVEMENTS, PLANTED RUNOFF
Late Summer - Fall
Cd Ni Pb
• • •
POLLINATOR WELCOMING SMALL CREATURE REFUGE INCREASE INSECT DIVERSITY SOIL HEALTH
Sharp Lobed Hepatica
Common Blue Violet
Black Eyed Susan
TOLERANT OF URBAN CONDITIONS • • • • •
‘Royal Tapestry” Yarrow
Rough Blazing Star
‘Magic Purple’ Aster
Sky Blue Aster
‘Coronation Gold’ Yarrow
‘Apricot Delight’ ‘Summer Pastel’ Yarrow Yarrow
WILDLIFE SERVICES •
Detroit Air Pollutants
ECOLOGICAL ART, SUSTAINED FLOWS
Surface Parking Runoff
POLLUTANTS POOR AIR QUALITY SALT SPRAY DROUGHT + URBAN HEAT ISLAND FLOODABLE VARIABILITY
‘Sunny Seduction’ Yarrow
*** All plants selected qualify for erosion control and/or are found in the upland conditions of shorelines in the Great Lakes Region. PAGE 52
CITING WATER Culture + Resilience + Art
The run down municipal pier in San Francisco provides one of the few beach access for the city. Rising sea levels are making the city more vulnerable to tidal surge damages. This provides an opportunity to address the meaning of the pier and how to prepare a major city for climate resiliency. This space celebrates the cultural history of the Aquatic Park Maritime Museum through the inspiration of the past generations of artists and how their muse of water will have a lasting impact on our changing world and urban ecological systems.
The role of water plays an intricate role. As water begins to take new boundaries with the aide of sea level rise and the increasing rains continue to transport urban pollutants, this becomes an opportunity to re-examine their relationship.
Location: San Francisco Aquatic Park Firm: SWA Group Project: Baywatch, Resilient Coast Role: Summer Program Intern 2018 PAGE 53
Expected King Tide
INSPIRED BY WATER, FOR THE NEW REALITY 2050
“Mural for Aquatic Park”
By Hiller Hiler Maritime Museum in San Francisco
As sea level rises, the sculptures of our present become the spaces of wildlife and the artifacts of the future.
WETLAND PIER ISLANDS
AQUATIC PARK COVE
SCULPTURE PARKS SITE
AQUATIC PARK MUSEUM
A Soft Edge
Restoring a pier to preserve the calm waters of San Franciscoâ€™s northern beach front as a wetland park system.
INSPIRED LANDSCAPE BY DYNAMIC ARTS B’ IV
Sea level rise will force the landscape to adjust with the tides, providing new opportunities for space as the relationship between the coast and the land changes.
SARGENT JOHNSON ROCKS PARK
CLEVELAND WATER FRONT
HILER SCULPTURAL GARDEN
AQUATIC PROMENADE TUNNEL
ROOSEVELT WATER GARDEN
Beasts in the Garden
Expected King Tide
The Platforms: A shared space between Humans and Sea
Sculptures of Aquatic Beasts
Sculptural Garden Space
Pedestrian Aquatic Garden Sensory Way
Expected King Tide
Community Sculpture Displays
Pedestrian Corriodor to Fort Mason Area
Floating Wetlands and Habitat Space
Thank You! Roberto Astudillo (847) 532-8302 firstname.lastname@example.org Additional Work
Collection of Selected Works from the MLA Program at the University of Michigan School for Environment and Sustainability
Published on Apr 15, 2019
Collection of Selected Works from the MLA Program at the University of Michigan School for Environment and Sustainability