Name of your Project

Report
Out of State
Wayne L. Morse Federal Courthouse
Eugene, OR / Mid-size city setting
U.S. General Services Administration
High Performance Characteristics
Sustainable Site
• Building orientation and primary entrance are located to promote pedestrian access and
encourage the use of mass transit systems
• Extensive landscaping minimizes storm water runoff from impermeable surfaces
Water Efficiency
• Low flow toilets and faucets with infrared on-off valves conserve water
Energy and Atmosphere
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High-performance motors reduce drive and winding losses in the mechanical equipment
Entire building perimeter is clad in glazing to maximize natural light
Lighting design meets Energy Star requirements
Underfloor air, radiant slab heating and cooling
Operable windows at the chambers level feature heating and cooling systems that are deactivated by an open window
• Occupancy sensors control lighting in unoccupied spaces
Materials and Resources
Awards/Publications
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LEED Gold Certified
National Center for State Courts/Retrospective of Courthouse Design Selection,
1991-2001
U.S. General Services Administration, Design Excellence Competition, 1999
U.S. General Services Administration Design Award Citation in the “On the
Boards” category, 2002
Architecture magazine 2004 “Progressive Architecture” design award
Architectural Record: Looking to Redefine its Designs, Sept. 1999
Northwest Construction: DLR Group Honored by GSA for Courthouse Design, July
2004
Architecture Magazine: Eugene Courthouse Design Recognized, March 2004
• Smaller building minimizes quantity of building materials
• Durable materials minimize life cycle cost repairs
• Certified sustainably managed wood products
Indoor Environmental Quality
• Selected materials maximize indoor air quality
• Glazing and fixture selections balance daylighting and artificial lighting to provide glarefree, low-contrast light
• Mechanical system and chambers-level operable windows enable continuous ventilation
• Displacement ventilation air delivery system minimizes noise
• Air intake vents are located away from sources of pollution and exhaust air
• Exposed concrete flooring and cleanable surfaces reduce dust and allergens
• Mechanical systems and ducts were isolated or sealed off during construction to avoid
contamination
PROJECT TEAM: DLR Group in Association with Morphosis is
the Architect of Record, and provided Engineering and Construction Administration
Services.
LEED RATING LEED Gold Certified
Commission on the Environment
Architecture Engineering Planning Interiors
Chino Valley Agribusiness + Science Technology Center
Chino Valley, Arizona
Yavapai College District
High Performance Characteristics
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Sustainable Site
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Water Efficiency
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AIA Arizona: 2003 Client of the Year Award
AIA Arizona: 2005 Energy Award
Arizona Public Service: 2005 APS Energy Award
Southwest Contractor magazine: Best of 2004 Green Building
Under $5 million
School Construction News, May/June 2005: Rural College Boasts
LEED Silver Certification
2.4kW photovoltaic array
Natural daylight harvesting used throughout building
Continuous dimming ballasts controls with indirect fixtures
Deep overhangs protect windows from harsh high desert sun and reduce
solar heat gain
Solar hot water heating reduces energy consumption
Geothermal heat pump system
Operable windows
Comprehensive energy management control system
The building reduces energy use by more than 50% below ASHRAE 90.11999 standards
Roof cupolas provide natural ventilation
Materials and Resources
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Awards/Publications
Harvested rainwater and Xeriscape landscaping reduce water use
Storm water runoff collects in engineered wetlands
Water from engineered wetlands provides irrigation for the golf course
Energy and Atmosphere
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Native vegetation restored areas disturbed by construction
Required over-excavation and masonry debris were retained on site and
integrated into the landscape design
Regionally/locally produced materials reduced energy use in
transportation: Nearly 50% of the materials in the project were
manufactured within a 200-mile radius of the site
A majority of the wood used in the project is certified by the Forestry
Stewardship Council
All adhesives, paint and interior products are low-emitting materials
Locally manufactured post-tensioned masonry provides a durable interior
and exterior finish, as well as thermal mass and insulation
Project achieved a 50% construction waste-recycling goal
PROJECT TEAM: DLR Group
LEED RATING LEED NC Silver Certified - 2005
Commission on the Environment
Architecture Engineering Planning Interiors
6225 North 24th Street Tenant Improvement
Phoenix, Arizona
High Performance Characteristics
Awards/Publications
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LEED CL – 2004
Location: Phoenix, AZ / Urban Setting
Building type: Office building
Occupancy type: Typically occupied 50 hours per week
approximately 52 weeks per year
The 6225 North 24th Street office project is an renovation of a
30,000-SF portion of a 1984 office building.
The design goal was to model an environmentally intelligent, office
renovation and to create a healthy, pleasant environment for its
employees
Sustainable Site
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Site is located on two major bus lines
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On-site showers and bicycle storage support alternative transportation for employees
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Car pools receive priority parking
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On-site shade provides heat mitigation for parking
Water Efficiency
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Low-Flush toilets
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Low-flow aerators on all faucets
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Low-water use landscaping with drip irrigation
Energy and Atmosphere
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Carbon dioxide sensors ensure that the appropriate amount of fresh air is brought into
the building
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Networked printers and EnergyStar equipment operate well below standard office
energy needs
Materials and Resources
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Low VOC paints Green Seal’s GS-11 requirements
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Regionally/locally produced materials reduce energy use in transportation
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Carpet produced by solar-powered mill
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Sustainably produced materials and materials with recycled or rapidly renewable
content
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Extensive reuse of existing building components (doors and frames, ceilings, glass
partitions, casework) reduced construction waste
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100% of the floor, 85% of original ceiling and 25% of the existing walls were retained
in construction
Indoor Environmental Quality
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90% of regularly occupied spaces feature direct lines of sight to perimeter glazing
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Green cleaning program uses environmentally friendly maintenance products
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Employees participate in recycling program for paper, corrugated cardboard, glass,
plastics and metals
PROJECT TEAM: DLR Group
LEED RATING LEED CI Certified – 2004 (First in Arizona)
Commission on the Environment
Architecture Engineering Planning Interiors
Penn State University Medlar Field at Lubrano Stadium
State College, Pennsylvania
High Performance Characteristics
Sustainable Site
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Re-use rock dug out of the outfield as fill material to level the playing field
Site was not environmentally sensitive
Parking shared with the existing Bryce Jordan Center
Trees added in parking areas to reduce the heat island effect
Alternative / mass-transit options encouraged
Water Efficiency
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Use of waterless urinals and low-emitting materials
Faucets, with auto-control, have low flow of 0.5 gallons/minute. Shower
head in the locker rooms provide 1.5 gallons of water per minute.
Energy and Atmosphere
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Awards/Publications
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Power provided in part by a wind turbine system
Occupancy sensors are located in private areas (offices)
Additional, third-party commissioning reviewed the facility’s proper usage
of the HVAC, lighting, electrical, and plumbing systems
Materials and Resources
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LEED Certified
American School & University Architectural Portfolio:
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Specialized Facility Citation
MidAtlantic Construction magazine
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Best of 2006 Sports Category
Learning by Design 2007
Mid-Atlantic Construction, 2006: Best of Sports Award
Ballpark Digest, May 2005: Penn State approves new ballpark
Building Design & Construction, Sept. 2007: Penn State wins race
for first LEED-certified stadium
Opening Press: Penn State University, July 2005:
Centre Daily Times, Jan. 2006: Medlar Field on Schedule for May
31, 2006 Completion Date
Daily Collegian, May 2006: New Stadium Awaits Grand
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Stadium is connected to an existing gray water system that also serves
nearby Beaver Stadium
75 percent of the construction waste was diverted to areas other than
landfills
The stadium’s CMU block was manufactured by a local contractor
Indoor Environmental Quality
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Plenty of daylight is allowed into the offices, box areas, concourse, and
seats to reduce the amount of lighting energy needed during the day.
Over 15% of the materials used were made from recycled content and 40%
of the materials were manufactured regionally, including the concrete shown
in the photo.
PROJECT TEAM: L. Robert Kimball (architecture)
DLR Group (architecture)
LEED RATING LEED NC Silver Certified – Only LEED Stadium
Architecture Engineering Planning Interiors
Commission on the Environment
Washington State Penitentiary Warehouse Replacement
Walla Walla, Washington
Washington Department of Corrections
High Performance Characteristics
Awards/Publications
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LEED NC Silver Certified
ASHRAE - Puget Sound Chapter
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Technology Award for 2007, New Industrial Facilities or
Processes
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Judges: “This project exemplifies the innovative use of
new technologies to meet the demands of IAQ, energy
efficiency, operations and maintenance, cost effectiveness
and environmental impact.”
Correctional News: March/April 2006: Washington State “Green”
Warehouse Could Reduce Operations Costs
IRMA: November 2005: Prison Warehouse Earns a LEED Silver
Certification
Sustainable Site
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High albedo concrete and roof color mitigate heat islands and reduce
cooling costs
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Commuter bike racks and showers
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Full cut-off site lighting reduces light pollution.
Water Efficiency
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Waterless urinals
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Non-potable water collected for irrigation
Energy and Atmosphere
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Significant day lighting
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North-facing skylights provide low temperature indirect lighting
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Ground-source heat pump with geothermal coils heats and cools the
building
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No mechanical cooling in high bay spaces
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Heat exchangers pump heat from warehouse freezers and other
building systems into domestic and hydronic water heating system
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Nighttime purge of warm indoor air lowers building mass
temperature for daytime cooling.
Materials and Resources
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Certified wood products
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Construction waste recycling
Indoor Environmental Quality
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No smoking with in 25 feet of any entrances or ventilation intake
areas
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Low-VOC-emitting materials: Adhesives, paint, carpet and
composite wood products
PROJECT TEAM: DLR Group
LEED RATING LEED NC Silver Certified - 2005
Commission on the Environment
Architecture Engineering Planning Interiors

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