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Archive for the ‘Medical Center’ Category

Al Ain Oasis World Class Medical Clinic with Bungalows Residence in Dubai, UAE by Philippe Barriere Collective (PB+Co)

Thursday, June 16th, 2016

Article source: v2com

The facility includes a Chelation Clinic, Integrated Dental Domes, a Healing Clinic and individual Bungalows for patient’s private residence. Overlooking Al Ain Lake and the oasis surroundings, the tower rests to the ground on pilotis which minimizes impacts on coast line. Likewise, offshore bungalows frees the littoral from construction.

Overlooking Al Ain Lake and the oasis surroundings the tower rests to the ground on pilotis which minimizes impacts on coast line. Likewise, offshore bungalows frees the littoral from construction, Image Courtesy © Philippe Barriere Collective (PB+Co)

Overlooking Al Ain Lake and the oasis surroundings the tower rests to the ground on pilotis which minimizes impacts on coast line. Likewise, offshore bungalows frees the littoral from construction, Image Courtesy © Philippe Barriere Collective (PB+Co)

  • Architects: Philippe Barriere Collective (PB+Co)
  • Project: Al Ain Oasis World Class Medical Clinic with Bungalows Residence
  • Location: (Emirates Al Maha Desert Eco Resort & Spa.) Al Ain Oasis, Dubai, UAE
  • Software used: Rhinoceros 3D
  • Client (2006): ITAD (Minneapolis-Dubai) – PARISii Holding LCC (Paris-Dubai)
  • Local architect: Qattan Architects, Kuwait City, Kuwait
  • Engineers for the Bungalows Residence: Steve Huey, Wallace engineering, Kansas City. Mo (US). (2006)
  • Manufacture & engineering for the bungalows: A.Zahner.co, Kansas City. Mo. (2006)
  • Super Pressure Balloon: Raven Aerostar, Sioux Falls, SD 57104, US
  • Date: 2006 – 2014

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Kyoto University Hospital / Clinical Research Center for Medical Equipment Development in Japan by emmanuelle moureaux architecture + design

Thursday, June 16th, 2016

Article source: emmanuelle moureaux architecture + design

Second and third floor spaces of the Clinical Research Center for Medical Equipment Development (CRCMeD) at Kyoto University Hospital. These two floors, occupied by Canon Inc. and Kyoto University, will become the future site for projects developed in collaboration between people lending their expertise to research initiatives and a great number of supporters. The thoughts of each of these people working in various fields will come together in this space, bringing together a convergence of knowledge and skills that will create new possibilities. The design expresses the invisible “threads” that connect each of these different thoughts to one another, just like how threads are spun together to create a strong, supple fabric. Specifically, ito (Japanese for “thread”) is used as a motif that would bridge the second and third floors of this research center, designing a space that came together in a single, massive flow. Just like how new possibilities emerge out of encounters between people, a spectrum of different colors appear at the junctions between threads, creating chromatic combinations that resemble landscapes: field green, sky blue, light cherry pink, snow white, dusky orange, and white horizons.

Image Courtesy © Daisuke Shima / Nacasa & Partners Inc.

Image Courtesy © Daisuke Shima / Nacasa & Partners Inc.

 

  • Architects: emmanuelle moureaux architecture + design
  • Project: Kyoto University Hospital/Clinical Research Center for Medical Equipment Development
  • Location: Shogoin-Kawaharacho 54, Sakyo-ku, Kyoto, 606-8507, JAPAN
  • Photography: Daisuke Shima / Nacasa & Partners Inc.
  • General Contractor:  ZYCC  inc. (2F) / Kansai repair inc. (3F)
  • Total floor area (design area): 386.883 m2(2F) / 713.678 m2(3F)
  • Completion:  2012. Mar. 15

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‘Xylophone’ building for children with cerebral palsy in Haringey, London by phplus architects

Friday, March 25th, 2016

Article source: phplus architects

Working on behalf of the London Centre for Children with Cerebral Palsy (LCCCP), pH+ architects have received planning permission for an extension to their new premises, in the London Borough of Haringey, which will transform the way the charity works with children and the wider public. The children, young people and wider community will benefit from a range of new services and facilities, including a hydrotherapy pool, which have been funded by the generosity of private foundations.

Through a lengthy consultation process, the architects have worked with the charity to develop a centre with an inclusive design; one that helps children in particular develop in a series of differing environments designed to stimulate the senses through sounds, smells, light and varying surfaces. The architecture therefore becomes a tool to nurture young children. For example, ramps and lifts are important for accessibility but stairs will be employed at various key moments as part of the children’s walking programme. An external walkway wraps around the building, offering views out to the woodland landscape and allowing for movement through the fresh air. This walkway is enclosed by a timber screen which itself becomes a giant xylophone for children to play with. Sections of the cladding will be reflective so that children can observe their own movements.

Image Courtesy © phplus architects

Image Courtesy © phplus architects

  • Architects: phplus architects
  • Project: ‘Xylophone’ building for children with cerebral palsy
  • Location: Haringey, London

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Hisham A. Alsager Cardiac Center in Kuwait by AGi architects

Thursday, March 10th, 2016

Article source: AGi architects

Medical buildings are usually perceived as spaces with negative connotations, specifically when referring to rehabilitation centers where patients stay for long periods of time. Therefore, in the design process of the Hisham A. Alsager Cardiac Center, our aim was to change this perception and to build a positive space, one that is able to act as a hub for social activity, rather than just a medical center.

Image Courtesy © Nelson Garrido

Image Courtesy © Nelson Garrido

  • Architects: AGi architects
  • Project: Hisham A. Alsager Cardiac Center
  • Location: Al Sabah Medical Area, Kuwait
  • Photography: Nelson Garrido
  • Main Architects: Nasser B. Abulhasan, Joaquin Pérez-Goicoechea
  • Project Leaders: Bruno Gomes, Hanan Alkouh
  • Project Team: Nima Haghighatpour, Stefania Rendinelli, Juande Jimenez, Alfredo Carrato, Ana López Cerrato, Sara Abu Saleh, Ali Alyousifi
  • Client: Khaled A. Alsager
  • Type: Health | 15,000 sqm
  • Date: 2015 – Built
  • Cost: confidence

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Wuzhen Medical Park in China by gmp Architekten von Gerkan, Marg und Partner

Friday, February 12th, 2016

Article source: gmp Architekten von Gerkan, Marg und Partner

A rehabilitation clinic in the Wuzhen landscape park in China completed by gmp

In Wuzhen, which is located one hundred kilometers to the south-west of Shanghai in the midst of one of China’s oldest cultivated areas, a rehabilitation clinic with the character of a hotel was built to a design by gmp, Architects von Gerkan, Marg and Partners. The project is jointly funded by German hospital operators and Chinese partners and, with its special medical and architectural standards, addresses the more demanding standards within the Chinese health market.

Park with view of the orthopedics and apartment building, Image Courtesy © Christian Gahl

Park with view of the orthopedics and apartment building, Image Courtesy © Christian Gahl

  • Architects: gmp Architekten von Gerkan, Marg und Partner 
  • Project: Wuzhen Medical Park
  • Location: Wuzhen, China
  • Photography: Christian Gahl
  • Client:  YaDa International Holdings Ltd
  • Design:  Meinhard von Gerkan and Stephan Schütz
  • Project leader:  competition Johann von Mansberg
  • Competition team: Philipp Buschmeyer, Christian Machnacki, Fernando Nassare
  • Project leaders:  implementation Niklas Veelken, Chen Yue, Kristin Schoyerer
  • Implementation team: Jan Deml, Yana Espanner, Maarten Harms, Bjoern Homann, Anna Jordan,Liu Yiangjao, Wang Yue, Wu Di, Xue Jing, Thilo Zehme, Zhou Bin
  • GFA:  75,830 m2

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Biological Medical Center in Santiago, Chile by Vientos Arquitectura

Wednesday, February 3rd, 2016

Article source: Vientos Arquitectura

The Capital City of Chile, Santiago is known for being one of the most contaminated of Latin America. This Medical Center is located in the South-East side of the city; which is in the foothills of the Andes Mountain Range.

Image Courtesy © Martin Garcia de la Huerta

Image Courtesy © Martin Garcia de la Huerta

  • Architects: Vientos Arquitectura (Winds Architecture, Philippe Game, Camilo Corces)
  • Project: Biological Medical Center
  • Location:  Palena 3374, Lo Cañas, Santiago, Chile
  • Photography: Martin Garcia de la Huerta
  • Software used: Autocad, Sketchup
  • Colaborators: Nomade Estudio
  • Area: 233 m2
  • Project Date: August 2013

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FUNDACIÓN ESTHER KOPLOWITZ FOR PATIENTS WITH CEREBRAL PALSY in Madrid, Spain by HANS ABATON

Wednesday, July 15th, 2015

Article source: HANS ABATON

‘’It is not a project of some parents for their children, but a work of our society for the future’’

The current centre, granted by Madrid City Hall, is housed in a building from 1950 attached to a development of mainly single storey houses. It is located beside the disused military barracks near the Extremadura highway. Renovated in 1995, it shows inadequate conditions as a school and residence for children who suffer CP. Due to the increasing demand for places and the fact that it was the only specialized residence in La Comunidad de Madrid, an extension with the very best conditions was necessary and addressed the following shortcomings:
– Insufficient space; up to four children per room.
– Inadequate connection between buildings; with access from outdoors, exposing the children to significant temperature changes.
– The fact that there was only one multipurpose hall which did not meet requirements to carry out all the activities.
– Insufficient evacuation routes and emergency systems; when the lift was out of order, the rooms were inaccessible.

Image Courtesy © HANS ABATON

Image Courtesy © HANS ABATON

  • Architects: HANS ABATON
  • Project: FUNDACIÓN ESTHER KOPLOWITZ FOR PATIENTS WITH CEREBRAL PALSY
  • Location: Madrid, Spain

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“CO Architects Creates Bridge Building at UVA Medical Campus” in Charlottesville, Virginia

Saturday, May 16th, 2015

Article source: CO Architects

New Glass-Fronted Building Provides Learning and Diagnostic Spaces

CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA—The Education Resource Center (ERC), designed by Los Angeles-based CO Architects, is now under construction to fill a gap within the University of Virginia’s medical campus in Charlottesville. The four-level, 46,000-square-foot facility is being built for the University of Virginia Health System on a tight site between the Emily Couric Clinical Cancer Center and a hospital parking garage. The new building is located across the street from the front entrance of the University of Virginia Medical Center and railroad tracks at the rear.

Image Courtesy © CO Architects

Image Courtesy © CO Architects

  • Architects: CO ArchitectsTaylor & Company
  • Project: CO Architects Creates Bridge Building at UVA Medical Campus
  • Location: Charlottesville, Virginia, US
  • Associate Architect: Train & Partners Architects
  • Structural Engineer: Nolen Frisa Associates
  • MEP/FP Engineer: Bard, Rao + Athanas
  • Civil Engineer: RMF Engineering
  • Landscape Architect: Siteworks
  • Lighting Designer: Kaplan Gehring McCarroll

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Meander Medical Center in Amersfoort, Netherlands by ATELIER PRO

Tuesday, June 3rd, 2014

Article source: ATELIER PRO

Meander Medical Centre

The new Meander Medical Centre in Amersfoort is a completely new type of hospital. In this impressive health care institution the patient remains central and the connection with the surrounding nature is strongly felt throughout the building. This creates a healing environment where – partly thanks to the inclusion of only private rooms – patients can gain more rest for a fast recovery. Despite its size of more than 100,000 m², it’s a hospital where people can easily find their way around.  At the end of 2013, the first patients were welcomed into this spacious, light-filled hospital.

Image Courtesy © John Lewis Marshall

Image Courtesy © John Lewis Marshall

  • Architects: ATELIER PRO
  • Project: Meander Medical Center
  • Location: Amersfoort, Netherlands
  • Photography: John Lewis Marshall, Dirk Verwoerd
  • Size: 112.000 m²
  • Parking places: 1.500
  • Number of beds: 600
  • Competition: 2005
  • Assignment: 2006
  • Design periode: 2006-2010
  • Construction periode: 2010- December 2013
  • Client: Meander Medisch Centrum
  • Design: Hans van Beek with Mark Bruin, Jeroen Ekama, Paul Fouchier, Emile Jansen, Menno Roefs
  • Interior architect: Hans van Beek, Wessel Reinders, Ellen Vaal, Elisabeth Tukker, Thijs Klinkhamer ism Kleurmerk (Erna Tielen)
  • Design duo competition: Hans van Beek ism Dorte Kristensen en Christina Kaiser
  • Project leader: Hein Doeksen, Mark Homminga and Ernstjan Cornelis.
  • Design team: Mira van Beek, Ido de Boer, Roel Buijs, Mart Buter, Antonio Cannavacciuolo, Diana van Dongen, Michel van Gageldonk, Corine Jongejan, Priet Jokhan, Christina Kaiser, Hans Kalkhoven, Arthur Loomans, Mattijs van Lopik, Marjon Main, Cock van Meurs, Katarzyna Nowak, Paul Olink, Andrew Page, Emile Quanjel, Ferry Raedts, Sandrine Rointru, Arie van der Toorn, Felix Timmermans, Tobias Thoen, Paul Verhaar, Robert Witteman, Wais Wardak.
Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

  • Landscape designer: Hans van Beek and Bruno Doedens (DS Landschapsarchitecten)
  • Bouwdirectie: Meander Medisch Centrum, Heijmans, Ballast Nedam en atelier PRO
  • Costs exper: atelier PRO and At Osborne
  • Contract documents: atelier PRO
  • General contractor: 2MC3 (Meander Combinatie VOF): Heijmans Bouw, Ballast Nedam en Heijmans Utiliteit (voorheen Burgers Ergon).

Costs:

  • Meander Medisch Centrum: € 195.000.000
  • Centrum: € 9.000.000
  • Interior MMC: € 6.651.620
  • Garage: € 947.970
  • College: All amounts excluding vat, remunerations, costs of the land, layout, connecting costs; inclusive risk of price increases, wages, materials, delivery a price level.
Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Main structure

The composition of buildings has a clear structure similar to a village with a main avenue and public squares from which all ‘houses’ of the hospital can be accessed. Starting from the entrance, the avenue forms the central axis of the floor plan. All public areas in the building are visible and accessible from this spine. Bordering the avenue are three prominent glass-covered ‘squares’: De Brink and De Foyer to the right and De Oranjerie to the left. Public facilities such as the restaurant, pharmacy, auditorium, and waiting rooms function as additional landmarks for orientation.

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

People

The aim is to provide a humane environment for people, who are already under immense stress, to comfortably stay. Furthermore, it involves more than the patients. Visitors and, importantly, hospital staff should feel at ease and be able to navigate their way. Generous open spaces were planned between buildings to allow the landscape to penetrate into the building; as a result daylight can enter deep into the complex and the surrounding nature is always visible. Daylight, nature and good wayfinding are essential elements that help determine the wellbeing of people. A warm natural material, timber is widely used in the public spaces and patient rooms while glass is used throughout for daylight and views.

Image Courtesy © John Lewis Marshall

Image Courtesy © John Lewis Marshall

Private rooms

The wards in this new hospital were designed in an innovative way to provide maximum privacy and comfort for patients. Every patient has his or her own private room equipped with a bathroom and large sliding door that can be moved so that the level of privacy can be personally adjusted. The rooms face onto a wide, wedge-shaped lounge created for patients, visitors and staff. Computer desks are also provided along with a pantry for making coffee and tea. The lounge ends with a panoramic window that affords daylight and views into the surroundings. This arrangement avoids the use of old-fashioned long corridors and, furthermore, allows people to navigate their way around the ward more intuitively. By providing social amenities, patients are encouraged to get quickly back on their feet again.

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Clinics

The clinics are situated to the right of the avenue in a series of individual buildings organised like outspread fingers in the landscape. Here the focus lies on flexibility. As in an empty office building shell, the clinics can be flexibly arranged according to the required needs. Future extensions are possible via the addition of extra wings into the fingered structure. To accommodate the large numbers of patients and visitors that frequent this part of the building, large atriums – named Brink and Foyer – were created between these fingers. Waiting happens as much as possible in these voluminous, light-filled squares where the dining facilities are also located: here, the wait doesn’t feel so eternal.

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Logistics

The key to creating a good atmosphere in a healthcare environment lies in good logistics. Throughout the complex, the ‘hospital machine’ is hidden as much as possible from the sight of patients and visitors. This was made possible by elevating the building on a mound inside which the logistics services are concentrated. Here, the logistics corridor connects all the goods lifts from the wards as well as the clinics with the logistics hub. In this way, hospital supplies can be replenished 24 hours a day without the patient or visitor ever noticing. As the logistics hubs are always hidden behind, the goods are never moved through the departments. In addition, patients are brought to surgery along a separate route from visitors.

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy ©  Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © Dirk Verwoerd

Image Courtesy © ATELIER PRO

Image Courtesy © ATELIER PRO

Image Courtesy © ATELIER PRO

Image Courtesy © ATELIER PRO

Image Courtesy © ATELIER PRO

Image Courtesy © ATELIER PRO

MaPharmacie (MyDrugstore) by José Levy (Paris)

Saturday, March 1st, 2014

Article source: duendePR

At 44, rue Faubourg du Temple in République José Levy unveils a second opus of the MaPharmacie concept initiated by Michael Zazoun (pharmacist by day, advice columnist without reserve by night with Enora Malagre on Virgin Radio). After Bastille in 2010, the duo is totally rewriting the rules for pharmacies, are interpretation where nothing is broken but everything is changed.

Image Courtesy © Matthieu Salvaing

  • Architects: José Levy
  • Project: MaPharmacie
  • Location: Paris
  • Photography: Matthieu Salvaing
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