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Golden Rule Plaza
Architects for the Golden Rule Plaza, a project designed as the residential component of an "intergenerational center." The building is for low and moderate income persons with an emphasis on senior citizens. The building includes a community service center and a senior day car center. The seven-story mid-rise elevator structure contains 110,000 gross square feet and consists of 12 efficiencies, 96 one bedroom and 12 two bedroom units. The roof includes an enclosed lounge which is used by residents and members of the community as a multi-purpose room, dining room, and special events room.
Mount Vernon Plaza
Mount Vernon Plaza (left), a 250,000 SF high-rise-townhouse housing complex in downtown DC, was completed for occupancy in 1990. This project was selected through a juried competition and featured in a major exhibition of the built-work of 50 outstanding living African American, African & Afro-European architects at the Chicago Athenaeum in 1993. This project - directly adjacent to the new DC Convention Center - was the first major market-rate residential development in the now rapidly growing in-town renaissance of housing and redevelopment occurring in the "North of Mass Avenue" (NoMA) section of downtown DC.
Howard Plaza Housing Complex
Howard Plaza Housing Complex consists of 850 apartment units on an 18 acre site near the intersection of Georgia Avenue and U Street in Washington, DC. The main occupants are graduate and undergraduate students matriculating at Howard University, the project client. The project consists of 578,000 SF in two 10-story high-rise towers. Included are underground parking facilities, day care facilities, a laundry, and computer study areas. The project required the review and approval of the National Capital Planning Commission. The project was constructed under a highly accelerated schedule with strong interface with a construction management organization.


Knox Hill Village
Developers, architects and builders of Knox Hill Village, a planned community subdivision consisting of 109 new affordable homes in Southeast DC. This project was completed in 2001, and is credited by top DC Department of Housing & Community Development officials as a key catalyst in the current renaissance of thousands of new homes and community development projects occurring throughout Southeast Washington, DC.
The project is still the largest moderate-middle income single family homes all-modular constructed subdivision in the city
KnxCraneShot 1993 071523_edited_edited.j
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