The landscape design incorporates four major elements: defining a pedestrian connection, developing safe crossings, protecting an environmentally sensitive area, and establishing clear entry gates.
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.
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.
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.
Ayers Saint Gross reintegrated the north quad through improvements to the landscape and hardscape with pedestrian paths and a tree preservation plan.
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.
A new physical master plan that follows the Georgia Board of Regents’ template was needed to assist the University of Georgia with a period of rapid growth.
New streetscape design for a major transportation route that narrows the roadway, provides a bike lane, and creates a pedestrian-oriented landscape.
The plan for a major gateway recommends a more cohesive, attractive, pedestrian-friendly, and high-performing vehicular corridor that lives up to its role as a “welcome mat” for Baltimore.