This proposal revives the forgotten 1966 vision for a public water garden by mid-century architect Edward Durell Stone, a native Arkansan. The symmetry of dam (hard infrastructure) and water garden (soft infrastructure) offers a new environmental model for park design.
Third Place Ecologies reworks components of the familiar single-family home to promote new levels of connectivity in neighborhoods once resistant to sharing.
Beyond simple infill development, housing serves as a place-making tool to anchor a nascent downtown arts district for Fayetteville, Arkansas.
The environmental education center is conceived as an exhibit landscape that curates visitors’ passage through unique ecological facilities, landscapes, and architectural structures.
The proposal reflects the green development philosophy outlined in The Rwanda National Strategy on Climate Change and Low Carbon Development.
This project is an ecotone improvement for the West Side Wastewater Treatment Plant and adjacent Woolsey Wet Prairie Sanctuary, a heritage Ozark preserve.
This manual is designed for those involved in urban property development, from homeowners, to institutions, developers, designers, cities, and regional authorities.
Flyover gardens are a new hybrid that integrates highway infrastructure and landscape while restoring the urban surface for pedestrian market activity.