The design of school facilities are an investment in your student’s future:
- Flexible and Dynamic Studio Learning Environments
- Technology/Teleconferencing Resource Centers
- Science Discovery Centers for Small Group Learning
- State-of-Art Athletic Facilities
- Outdoor Classrooms for Hands-on-Learning
- Designs for Safety and Security
- Sustainable Learning
- Environments that require less energy usage, conserve water, minimize waste and improve the learning experience for building users and visitors.
Beulah Ralph Elementary School, Columbia’s 21st elementary school, was developed in an effort to address overcrowding in other schools such as Mill Creek Elementary School, eliminate the need for trailer classrooms, and reduce class sizes.
Principal: Chris Davis, Under Construction, Education, Drafting Technician: Lee Craig, Interior Design: Suzanne Wright
The Columbia Public Schools' Early Childhood Learning Center is a 54,000 sq. ft. multistory new school building in northern Columbia on the property of Lange Middle School at 2201 Smiley Lane.
The new Thogmorton Center for Allied Health on the Fayette campus of Central Methodist University will be dedicated on Saturday, Oct. 3. It is the first academic building added to the campus in more than 50 years. The dedication will begin at 11 a.m., and all are invited to come.
Principal: Brad Wright, Under Construction, Project Manager: Eric Roselle, Education, Photographer: Dawn L. Andres
The Lafferre Hall 1935/44 Renovation & Repair project will renovate approximately 40,000 GSF on the first floor to provide space for experiential teaching and learning labs, computer labs, student machine shop, and student team areas; and approximately 29,000 GSF for research space for engineering disciplines.
The Central Methodist University Allied Health Building project is a two-story classroom and lab building for Allied Health Professionals. When completed, the facility will be state-of-the-art with technology for teaching/researching purposes.
The renovation of Switzler Hall at the University of Missouri involved gutting the interior of the 20,759 gross square foot, four-level brick building and using a unique shoring system to support the exterior walls of the building from the inside while simultaneously reconstructing the building’s interior.