Ayers Saint Gross’ design calls for preserving the naturally wooded site, and includes sustainable strategies such as using native plants and reducing development footprint.
The landscape design incorporates four major elements: defining a pedestrian connection, developing safe crossings, protecting an environmentally sensitive area, and establishing clear entry gates.
This prototype is a high-performing sustainable floating wetland committed to water quality, habitat diversity, and resiliency within urban aquatic environments.
This showcase residence hall creates a new identity for underclass housing on Ringling College of Art and Design’s campus.
A large land area presents a major opportunity to create a district that supports the university’s mission.
The Science, Engineering, and Technology Building sets the standard for community college science buildings in Maryland.
For the landscape master plan, safety and connectivity were the themes. Outdoor spaces of a variety of scales were constructed as extensions of interior living spaces, offering opportunities for passive recreation, interaction, and collaboration.
This garage was one of the first in the country to achieve a certification under Green Business Certification Inc.’s (GBCI) new ParkSmart program that recognizes sustainable garages.
The landscape design for this new building creates thresholds into the new precinct and expresses stormwater best management practices.
Lafayette’s quad area was transformed by reinforcing the pedestrian-oriented nature of the campus and by inserting landscapes which respond to the College’s history and architectural context.
This 12.2-acre brownfield was transformed into a conservation demonstration park, featuring bird and insect habitats, a rec pier, and a trail network.