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.
Reimagined as an ecologically restorative landscape, this campus revitalization sets a precedent for waterfront development in urban sites in the face of sea level rise.
The master plan incorporates ideas from an online survey and revitalizes civic landscapes with a focus on sustainability, water quality improvement, and 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.
The new urban landscape includes better sidewalks, new trees and streetlights, and plantings in bioretention areas that makes the block and the city pedestrian-friendly, safe, and more beautiful.
The landscape for this garage serves as a hub for multiple transportation modes and includes a bosque of ginkgo trees, seat walls, and a raingarden.
This stormwater and landscape management master plan guides the creation of sustainable, functional campus landscapes that integrates stormwater management, open spaces, and connectivity.
The landscape design preserves and enhances the natural landscape to create site amenities including a dining terrace, water garden, and a memorial dedicated to Maryland women veterans.
The Maryland House landscape preserves the mature and large trees that exist on the site and includes pedestrian spines that accommodate large crowds, directing them safely to the building entrances.