- Nike Shanghai
- Arch|Nexus SAC
- Gensler San Diego Studio
- Johnson Controls - Shanghai
- Daimler Nova North America Headquarters
- Vulcan Blocks 44, 45, 52e
- Experience Music Project Launch Pad
- Vestas Americas HQ
- Edith Green-Wendell Wyatt Federal Building
- Alibaba Asia Headquarters - Visitor Center
- Confidential Corporate Campus Renovation
- Nike World Headquarters
- Mercy Corps
- Jones Lang La Salle HQ - Shanghai
- DGS Natural Resources HQ, P Street
- Hyundai Motors North American Headquarters
- DGS O Street Office Building
This architectural firm’s headquarters is a noteworthy endeavor in that they achieved the first ever Living Building Certified (LBC) building in California and have also achieved LEED CI v4 Platinum certification. The firm invested in the City of Sacramento relocating its office in a high-performance adaptive reuse of an existing structure that reflects its firm’s core values of inspiration, stewardship and regeneration.
Glumac performed full mechanical, electrical and plumbing design as well as lighting and energy analysis. The use of photovoltaics on the rooftop accomplished the building’s net-zero energy use. Net-zero water use was achieved through utilizing on-site rainfall capture, internal gray water recycling and composting toilets.
The goal is for this project was be an example for others exemplifying what upgrades can be made in similar office building to create a positive impact on our environment. The 1970’s building has been fully renovated creating an open collaborative workspace environment.
- 1st Living Building Certification in California
- 1st LBC adaptive re-use in the world
- 3rd LEED v4 Platinum Office Building in the world
- Net Zero Energy
- Net Zero Water
- International Living Future Institute Reveal Label
Size: 8,200 sf
Completion Date: 2017
Architect: Architectural Nexus, Inc.
Contractor: Market One Builders
Owner: Architectural Nexus, Inc.
images courtesy of Architectural Nexus, Inc.
The idea that we can pass the buck on the resources consumed and wasted by our building designs is unfortunately the norm. As resources tighten and the effects on our climate tip-toe toward irreversible, the time is now to close the loop. | Read More