Patrick Dougherty isn’t the first sculptor to observe that his work has something in common with architecture. In his case, though, the adage is particularly apt.
Georgia Tech staff, faculty and students participate in video viewing and online panel discussion Thursday on the sustainable response to COVID-19.
The Kendeda Building team at Georgia Tech put together a thought-provoking video that cracks a topic on a lot of minds in the design and construction industries.
While there are many ways regenerative design can have an impact, few have as broad an influence across the Southeast as wood sourcing
The Kendeda Building for Innovative Sustainable Design is fast approaching submission of the first batch of documents that required to provide as part of the Living Building Challenge certification process, says Building Direct Shan Arora.
Do buildings that are designed with nature in mind have advantages in the fight against coronavirus? Let us count the ways.
The design process for Living Building Challenge projects is disciplined and rigorous. That rigor lends itself to solving precisely the kinds of complex problems that infectious diseases present.
A commonplace impulse kicks in when we’re faced with infectious microbes: Obliterate them with chemical disinfectants. Often, that’s not the most effective approach.
The conventional toilet turns out to be an unexpected suspect in spreading coronavirus. Do foam-flush composting toilets pose less of a risk?
Who doesn’t love wood? Its texture and color exude a sense of warmth that is almost elemental. Plus, it’s relatively inhospitable to the COVID-19 virus.