Author: J. Gerrard (Expedition Engineering)
2 November 2015
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J. Gerrard (Expedition Engineering)
The Structural Engineer, Volume 93, Issue 11, 2015, Page(s) 6
At the outset, the building’s design was developed to control its environmental and social impact. As a result of this clear vision, and the way the building was designed and constructed, the project has achieved the highest standards of sustainable construction.
The Living Planet Centre demonstrates that a BREEAM ‘Outstanding’ sustainable building can be delivered to budget when clients, design teams and contractors work closely together towards a common goal. This collaboration has created an inspiring working environment for a charity which aims to raise awareness of the issues that affect our natural world.
Ralph Pelly explores the benefits of renovating a 1960s residential property and utilising, rather than demolishing, the existing structure.
22 Bishopsgate was erected on the site of an abandoned project, reusing 100% of the existing foundations from three previous buildings, and incorporating more than 50% of the basement built for its predecessor. This article describes the approach to reusing the existing foundations and basement, as well as the focus on material efficiency in designing the superstructure and transfer structures.
This article describes the climate-positive design for the campus of the Rwanda Institute for Conservation Agriculture.