Don't miss out on the opportunity to connect with industry leaders, gain knowledge, and stay at the forefront of construction and design trends at the New York Build Expo, the largest event dedicated to construction and design in New York and the tri-state area. Returning on February 13th to the 14th, this event is set to showcase a diverse lineup of industry professionals unveiling the latest trends, innovations, and profound insights within the construction sector.
BDP’s New York City Studio Director, Rosalind Tsang, has been honoured with the Beverly Willis Architecture Foundation's BEVY Mentorship Award. This recognition is a testament to her outstanding contributions to the field and her dedication to fostering mentorship, diversity, and inclusion within the architectural community.
The community in Toronto has come together for a ribbon-cutting ceremony at The Well, where BDP designed the retail and social spaces alongside Hariri Pontarini Architects and Adamson Associates. The ceremony marked the significant completion of commercial, residential, and retail spaces on site, and kicked off The Well’s first year of holiday programming.
The history and heritage of the Trans-Pennine Canals have provided a canvas for a creative new Linear Park, which will repurpose disused land and buildings alongside the inspiring 19th century infrastructure. A team of BDP designers is creating a series of thematic landscape strategies and area studies that explore and demonstrate how to unlock the potential of this post-industrial corridor.
As part of the ongoing efforts to combat the effects of climate change, the building and construction industry has emerged as a hub of innovation. At a local level, the Toronto Green Standards now impose stricter performance criteria, urging the development community to re-evaluate conventional methods and materials, examine their environmental impacts, and explore alternatives.
Our cities are growing rapidly, racing to deliver more housing, sustainable workplaces, retail, entertainment hubs together with transport connectivity. In high rise, multicultural cities like Toronto, adding density is an important alternative to expanding urban sprawl. But how can new developments still deliver architectural individualism and placemaking whilst reflecting the uniqueness of their context?