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                    [id] => 1265
                    [title_s] => University of the District of Columbia, New Student Center
                    [description_s] => The New Student Center project at UDC’s Van Ness Campus was a collaboration between Cannon Design as Architect of Record and Marshall Moya Design as Associate Architect. The building is an iconic structure on the District of Columbia’s flagship campus. The 83,000 sq. ft., $63 million building integrates LEED elements to be sensitive to its urban context and environment.

 

The UDC student center will act as a gateway to the Campus. Along Connecticut Avenue, the new building will be marked by a new public square and a clock tower. The university building will serve as a model for sustainability and green practices for not only the students and visitors who utilize the center, but also for the community. The building and streetscape design will animate the public realm at ground level through activity related to the student center, and it will create a strong visual, functional, and symbolic connection between the campus core and Connecticut Avenue. With the new design, the university will now have the opportunity to re-brand itself both physically and metaphorically as a 21st century institution of higher learning.

 

The student center is anticipated to be a hub of student activity and to provide resources for the local community. It will contain a mix of uses, including a welcome center, a ballroom, space for student government and activity offices, assembly space for university programs, and spaces for student leisure and socializing. It will also contain restaurants intended to cater to the planned mix of residential and commuter, undergraduate and graduate students, as well as faculty, staff, and visitors.
                    [status_s] => publish
                    [date_dt] => 2016-11-26T00:00:00Z
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                            [1] => World Architecture News
                            [2] => Washington Post
                            [3] => ULI Innovation Updates
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                    [id] => 1130
                    [title_s] => Fort DuPont Ice Arena
                    [description_s] => The design of the Fort DuPont Ice Arena proposed a phased design for a 21st century, 100,000 sq. ft., $20 million ice skating rink in the heart of D.C. The proposed facility was intended to serve as a resource for community enrichment in addition to contributing to economic growth and neighborhood stability.

A primary design challenge was planning a cost-effective ice rink that included all amenities with reasonable maintenance and upkeep for the owner. Marshall Moya Design leveraged a collaborative design approach to address this, by assembling an A/E team that included ice rink operations and management experts. Art Sutherland of Accent Refrigeration, an operations instructor for numerous ice facilities in Canada, USA, Japan, and Africa as well as one of the Region’s top rink managers, CRP Management, advised the best value systems and operational assets for Fort DuPont. End-user input was lead by Erica Ling, a 30-year ice-skating veteran and practicing architect. The final two-sheet design featured central operational facilities in the eastern sheet and grade level parking as part of Phase 1 implementation. The western sheet was designed to be a later phase if necessary to provide flexibility for the budget.
                    [status_s] => publish
                    [date_dt] => 2016-11-20T00:00:00Z
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                    [title_s] => Horace Mann Elementary School
                    [description_s] => Horace Mann Elementary School is located in the northwest section of Washington, D.C. in an entire block bordered by Newark, New Mexico, 45th, and Macomb Streets. Marshall Moya Design’s plan for Horace Mann Elementary focused on creating a high-functioning, supportive academic environment that would support their Reggio Emilia teaching philosophy. The design facilitates both indoor and outdoor instructional spaces, creating a flexible, enriching, and dynamic setting for learning. Communal spaces such as the art, science, and multi-purpose rooms are flexible and able to open to the street and hallways. The transparency of watching collaboration at its best is facilitated through glass walls; creating a sense of unity.  A rooftop pavilion allows for sustainable urban gardening, which will complement the ingredients used in the cafeteria.

 

The project included a 17,000 sq. ft. modernization and 33,000 sq. ft. addition with high involvement of the design team working closely with DGS, NCPS, CFA, and HPO to design a space that would serve both the staff and students. MMD also collaborated with the school’s SIT committee members, addressing their needs and requirements. The project is expected to achieve LEED Gold certification and will serve as a signature project for both MMD and DGS.
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                    [date_dt] => 2016-11-15T00:00:00Z
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                    [location_s] => , 
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                    [area_s] => 56,500 sq. ft.
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                    [id] => 1117
                    [title_s] => Tosca Restaurant
                    [description_s] => Tosca Restaurant serves as an example of an interior design of a dining facility and general service space. The challenge for Marshall Moya Design for Tosca, a 5,500 sq. ft. upscale northern Italian restaurant in the Penn Quarter of downtown Washington, D.C., was to convey the elegance of a high-style Milanese establishment in a serene and acoustically-friendly space. Warm, walnut cabinetry located throughout the restaurant contributes to the clean and neutral monochromatic tones. Various dining arrangements await the customer, such as the modern glass and wood-detailed bar; the large, open dining room flanked by the smaller-scaled “loggia” area; and the exclusive “chef’s table,” housed in an alcove off the restaurant’s kitchen.
                    [status_s] => publish
                    [date_dt] => 2016-11-08T00:00:00Z
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                            [7] => 191
                            [8] => 192
                            [9] => 193
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                            [1] => Lilly Gray Rubin Associates
                            [2] => Designer Associates Lighting Consultants
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                    [area_s] => 5,500 sq. ft.
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                    [id] => 2630
                    [title_s] => Charter School Nevada
                    [description_s] => Marshall Moya Design was commissioned by Building Hope to create designs for a new charter school in Nevada. The design is part of the organization's "Opportunity 180" initiative, which seeks to launch high-performing public charter schools in deserving communities across the country.
In Nevada, the two-phased project encompasses two floors with a total area of 87,680 sq. ft. In addition to 28 total classrooms, the design includes office space, teacher's lounges, an auditorium and interior green spaces.
Founded in 2003, Building Hope is a non-profit organization based in Washington, DC that works to close the educational achievement gap by giving students access to high quality public charter schools. Building Hope supports the expansion of successful charter school organizations with the capacity to grow their enrollments in order to catalyze change across the public education system.
Building Hope was established with a $28 million grant from The Sallie Mae Fund and a $2 million federal appropriation. The organization is a member of the Federal City Council, Washington DC Police Foundation, Philanthropy Roundtable, National Alliance for Public Charter Schools, DC Chamber of Commerce, Grantmakers for Education and National Association of Charter School Authorizers.
                    [status_s] => publish
                    [date_dt] => 2016-11-06T00:00:00Z
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                    [area_s] => 87, 680 sq. ft
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                    [id] => 1137
                    [title_s] => Payne Elementary School
                    [description_s] => Located on C Street in the southeast section of Washington, D.C., Payne Elementary School is pre-school through 5th grade in Ward 6 that has been serving students and members of the local community for more than 117 years. The original 83,800 sq. ft. building was built in 1896, now 68,000 sq. ft. after a fire, it serves as a D.C. flagship school for deaf, hearing impaired, and special needs children. MMD incorporated a responsive design that reprogrammed spaces within the existing footprint of the building, incorporated curriculum-centered graphics, and provided the programmatic support for special needs learning.

All colors, materials, spatial organization, and furniture selections were carefully and purposely chosen, taking into consideration the preferences and optimal learning environments for special needs children. Environmental graphics complement the school curriculum and inspire learning in the hallways and communal spaces throughout the school. To complement the school's mission and accommodating academic program, Marshall Moya Design designed the school with ADA upgrades, hearing impaired educational accommodations, American Sign Language requirements, and the right sizing of classrooms. The classrooms are also equipped with induction loops, or electromagnetic communication detection systems that connect to hearing aids and amplify sound inside a classroom. The renovation includes the addition of a connecting bridge and an elevator, linking both wings and making all levels ADA accessible.

The project included an upgrade in finishes and HVAC systems for the dining and auditorium, and the incorporation of sustainable technologies and green initiatives designed to achieve LEED Gold certification by the U.S. Green Building Council (USGBC).
                    [status_s] => publish
                    [date_dt] => 2016-11-02T00:00:00Z
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                            [15] => 356
                            [16] => 390
                            [17] => 391
                            [18] => 389
                            [19] => 392
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                            [0] => Coakley Williams Construction
                            [1] => DGS
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                    [id] => 2449
                    [title_s] => Bright Beginnings
                    [description_s] => Marshall Moya Design was commissioned as Interior Architect to design a facility for Bright Beginnings in the District of Columbia, at 3418 4th Street, S.E.  Bright Beginnings provides daily care for  young homeless children.  The organization provides a place for children to go and learn during the day, enabling their parents to work or get training to be able to find work. Most of the children live in shelters and would otherwise not have access to safe, nurturing and developmentally appropriate child care, where these children can feel safe and secure.  The goal is early intervention to help these children so they are on par developmentally and socially with other children their own age when it is time for them to begin elementary school.

The project budget was $5.6 million and Marshall Moya Design was responsible for finishes and material selections. Soothing colors were selected for the spaces, which include offices, classrooms, activity rooms, conference halls and parent work areas. The colors vary for each space, allowing areas to be easily identified. Warm woodwork and soft wood tones are used throughout. Hallway floors are made of a VCT wood finish; millwork, furniture and the main entry counter also feature warm wood finishes. There is a synergy between furnishings, millwork and overall finishes which creates a peaceful and serene space. 

Bright Beginnings, Inc. was established in 1990 by the Junior League of Washington, which identified a critical need for quality childcare among homeless families in Washington, DC. Since then, Bright Beginnings has met the needs of nearly 2,500 homeless children by providing families with developmental childcare and on-site therapeutic and family support services.

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Marshall Moya Design performed a feasibility study for the Kingsbury school expansion not long before the Kingsbury Center reached out for design services for a renovation to their campus. Soon after, the client decided to add an addition to their scope of work. This gave MMD the opportunity to design a space that spanned the two existing wings while still allowing for future construction beneath the new bridge. MMD worked with the structural engineer to design an addition that would allow for basement and first floor expansion in the future, making the expansion process affordable and more efficient. 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Leckie Elementary School [description_s] => The Department of General Services selected the Marshall Moya Design team to perform the modernization of the Madeline V. Leckie Elementary School in its phasing program. The program allows for the efficient and comprehensive upgrade of selected D.C. Public Schools and their transformation into supportive learning environments. Located at the corner of Martin Luther King, Jr. Avenue and Chesapeake Streets, the 65,000 sq. ft. building is a pre-school through fifth grade school in Ward 8 of southwest, Washington, D.C.  Initially built in 1970, the school had not previously undergone any significant architectural changes. Marshall Moya Design’s vision focused on creating a learning environment that engaged both students and the community in a manner that would develop a lasting impact. The design defined a learning environment that promotes curiosity and discovery. The modernization included interior renovation and general system improvements responding to the school’s needs. Leckie Elementary School serves as an example of successful community and stakeholder engagement where MMD was able to achieve wide-ranging consensus and project support on a demanding, fast-track schedule. Initiatives included a thorough investigation of the school’s culture and instructional needs that informed the resulting design. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-28T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 522 [1] => 523 [2] => 526 [3] => 525 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => DGS [1] => Forney Construction ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => Institutional [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C. [area_s] => 65,000 sq. ft. 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The Frazier Hall upgrade and modernization presented a key opportunity to revive the living spaces for Howard University students and provide a dynamic communal area for student collaboration and socialization.   The plans for this fast track, $4 million and 40,880 sq. ft. project transformed the residence halls into a welcoming environment, aiding the university in attracting and retaining students.   The renovation involved a selective use of vivid colors, lighting, built-ins, and strategic use of available space. As part of the design process, MMD was sensitive to the rich history of Julia S. Caldwell-Frazier, a Howard University and Columbia University alumna, born in Alabama during the late 19th century. As incoming freshmen enter the lobby, the young women may find inspiration from the gold plaque commemorating Ms. Frazier’s distinguished career. The lobby features a waiting area where students stay tuned with campus information through the use of interactive media. Through the foyer, the lounge room is set up as an open space plan with areas for students to  study. [status_s] => publish [date_dt] => 2016-10-13T00:00:00Z [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 295 [1] => 296 [2] => 297 [3] => 298 [4] => 299 ) [collaboration_ss] => Array ( [0] => MCN Build, Setty & Associates ) [awards_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [media_ss] => Array ( [0] => ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => Institutional [2] => architecture [3] => interiors ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Washington, D.C [area_s] => 40,880 sq. ft. 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Morgan State University is an urban campus, located in the northeast quadrant of the city of Baltimore. The design intent for the new building was to blend tradition with new, modern uses in providing purposeful spaces to enhance and stimulate engagement and community. The new Student Services Building will be located at a prominent center/corner of the university, considered to be a gateway to the west campus. The building is intended to house student and administrative functions to include admissions/recruitment, career development, community services, financial aid/work study, records and registration, etc. These services will support university programs and will enhance learning with expansive office and meeting spaces. [status_s] => publish [images_ss] => Array ( [0] => 778 [1] => 779 [2] => 781 [3] => 780 [4] => 783 [5] => 782 ) [type_ss] => Array ( [0] => Institutional [1] => architecture ) [location_s] => , [place_s] => Baltimore, MD [area_s] => 130,000 sq. ft. 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