The long-range vision calls for ecologically sensitive education facilities for executives and students.
Ayers Saint Gross’ design calls for preserving the naturally wooded site, and includes sustainable strategies such as using native plants and reducing development footprint.
This LEED-Platinum School of Public Health is comprised of an auditorium, a wide variety of classroom types, and a seven-story atrium.
A dynamic urban presence, vertical organization, and sustainable design distinguish this project as one of the most forward-thinking law school facilities in the country.
The Thomas Jefferson Visitor Center provides a gateway to Monticello, an international icon on the World Heritage List of the United Nations.
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.
This 800-acre campus is distinguished by its diverse landscapes of grassy marshes, lush woodlands, upland meadows and rows of historic oak trees.
The plan creates a transformative framework for growth, including doubling campus square footage while becoming more green and pedestrian-friendly.
Teaching, learning, and research come together in this nearly 200,000-SF interdisciplinary building.
Virginia replaced 11 facilities built in the 1960s with seven new residence halls and a commons building.
The I-95 Travel Plazas respond to the scale and speed of the highway, while maintaining connections to regional identity.