This cutaway rendering shows some of the changes that would need to be made to convert a hotel room to a hospital room capable of handling patients infected with the coronavirus. Images courtesy of LEO A Daly
The firm has devised three conversion models, for different levels of healthcare required.
Open-plan set-ups like this are common in about 70% of U.S. office workplaces. Photo courtesy Pexels
COVID-19 has designers worrying if open-plan offices are safe for workers.
Overcoming isolation isn’t just about the technological face to face, it is about finding meani...read more
Infographic courtesy tvsdesign (see full verson below)
tvsdesign breaks down different room types and how they might help free up hospital beds for co...read more
Construction officials say new federal guidance should signal to state and local officials the...read more
After 42 states added jobs in February, coronavirus is taking a swift and severe toll on the in...read more
Two thirds of architecture firms report slowing or stoppage of projects due to COVID-19.
What can we learn from Singapore’s response to COVID-19? How does it impact the next generation...read more
Approval for the latest relief legislation advances a number of AIA-supported measures to help...read more
New York City-based partnership to aid Florida healthcare systems amid COVID-19 outbreak and wi...read more
As laboratory designers, we want to shed light on a subset of our population critical to protec...read more
The impact of the virus has been felt in the UAE, where precautionary measures have been implem...read more
Phil Harrison, who has been Perkins and Will's chief executive since 2006, says it's too early to tell if the coronovirus will be a glance or knockout blow to the construction industry. Image: Perkins and Will
Phil Harrison says the virus outbreak could make more clients see the connection between design...read more
The chief executive officer of the Associated General Contractors of America, Stephen E. Sandhe...read more
AGC's webinar series revolves around helping contractors navigate changes caused by the coronavirus. Images: Associated General Contractors of America
The programming, which begins Monday, will offer advice on how businesses might need to adjust...read more
BD+C’s survey drew 86 AEC respondents, more than two-fifths of whom (42.11%) expected that one or two of their current projects might be cancelled altogether, either because of deteriorating economic conditions or as part of the measures being taken to minimize the virus’s spread. Photo: Pixabay
A new BD+C poll of U.S. architecture, engineering, and construction firms finds that c...read more
The American Institute of Architects (AIA) 2020 President Jane Frederick, FAIA, and EVP/Chief E...read more
Coronavirus-caused slowdown contrasts with January figures showing a majority of metro areas ad...read more
Coronavirus threatens to overwhelm the U.S. healthcare system. LEO A DALY’s health practice lea...read more
Perhaps now is a good time to take a page from Monty Python's book and look on the bright side...read more
With the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, we are all taking a closer look at many portions of ou...read more
Technology can help bridge the gap during the Coronavirus pandemic as higher education institu...read more
Once the disruption and uncertainty fade, the rebound in global economic activity will be stron...read more
The question for higher education is, what will the university of the future look like?
"The rapid pull-back in activity throughout the economy will obviously be felt in the design an...read more
Construction firms are already taking steps to protect employees, most of whom already wear pro...read more
Photo: Robert Jones, Pixabay
Boston Mayor Martin Walsh has ordered that all construction projects in the city be suspended i...read more
As the potential scope of the COVID-19 outbreak has become more clear in the United States and...read more
As the global health community tracks the spread of this virus, it’s important for water and wa...read more
Gensler's Denver office lobby space. Photo courtesy Gensler
Touch-free design solutions and air purifiers can enhance workplace wellness.