Ayers Saint Gross cracked into the Top 500 Design Firms, as ranked by Engineering News-Record – number 365.
Three of Ayers Saint Gross’ projects have won Washington Building Congress Craftsmanship awards! GWU Square 77 Residence Hall received an award for sitework, GWU School of Public Health received one for concrete, and The Fred W. Smith National Library for the Study of George Washington won an architectural millwork award.
Watch Adam Gross talk about the Maryland Travel Plaza – a new rest stop for travelers along 1-95 in Harford county.
Autodesk, Inc. (NASDAQ: ADSK) today announced the release of the new Autodesk 2015 Design Suites, which are more tightly integrated with Autodesk cloud services than ever before – offering customers the ability to collaborate, simulate, analyze and more, many with just one click from within the suite.
After decades of wear, the hand-laid brick envelope of the 9-story Nelson Harvey facility on the Johns Hopkins Medicine Campus in Baltimore began failing.
Baltimore architecture firm Ayers Saint Gross faced two challenges in redesigning Maryland’s premier travel plaza, the Maryland House, in a partnership with Areas USA Inc. The plaza reopened in January after a $30 million renovation.
Downtown Phoenix, observed CO Architects’ Arnold Swanborn, looks a lot like downtown Minneapolis. That feels wrong, given the two cities’ contrasting environments.
The new anchor of the University of Arizona’s campus in downtown Phoenix has already received numerous awards for its architectural design and development. The building is even getting a starring role in a new television show.
Ayers Saint Gross is proud to announce that the United States Green Buildings Council has certified the new John and Frances Angelos Law Center at the University of Baltimore with the highest rating for sustainability under its Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) program.
The design of the Health Sciences Education Building (HSEB) at the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Phoenix is inspired by the iconic canyon formations found throughout the state. Made using predominately recycled copper, the medical education building’s facade blends in naturally with the southwestern landscape, resembling the stratified earth layers and majestic canyons for which Arizona is known.