The landscape design incorporates four major elements: defining a pedestrian connection, developing safe crossings, protecting an environmentally sensitive area, and establishing clear entry gates.
The landscape design for this new building creates thresholds into the new precinct and expresses stormwater best management practices.
This 12.2-acre brownfield was transformed into a conservation demonstration park, featuring bird and insect habitats, a rec pier and a trail network.
Ayers Saint Gross’ design calls for preserving the naturally wooded site, and includes sustainable strategies such as using native plants and reducing development footprint.
Designs for an underused waterfront park include fountains, a children’s garden and playground, an amphitheater, a bandstand, and a pedestrian bridge.
Reimagined as an ecologically restorative landscape, The National Aquarium’s campus revitalization project sets a precedent for waterfront development in urban sites in the face of sea level rise.
This 800-acre campus is distinguished by its diverse landscapes of grassy marshes, lush woodlands, upland meadows and rows of historic oak trees.
The campus character is improved through the rehabilitation of its core landscapes and strengthened visual connections with its surroundings.
The master plan incorporates ideas from an online survey and revitalizes civic landscapes with a focus on sustainability, improvement of the water quality, and promotes neighborhood connections.
JHU APL’s new open space incorporates stormwater management into a dining terrace, Central Green, and a series of intimate spaces for meetings.
Ayers Saint Gross’ landscape master plan and implementation highlights sustainability and strikes a balance between vehicular demands and creating a high-quality environment for pedestrians.