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Courtney Bailey Portfolio 2012

Courtney Bailey Portfolio 2012

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    • ECOLOGICAL LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE COURTNEY A BAILEY; MLA Courtney A Bailey; MLA, BMS, BSS LandArchitect.Bailey@gmail.com www.TwistOfUnique.com
    • 2011 Landscape Ecology 2009 ASU Tempe Campus Masters Thesis: University Rainwater Havesting and gardens The Bio(diversity)City - People +City +Wildlife 03 Concept Diagrams 22 Analysis -Urban Stormwater 05 Research as a story 23 Analysis -client use and movement 06 Wildlife ecology research 08 Phenology for wildlife Masters Research Baseline 10 Riparian Analysis - Soil & Plant and wildlife Other research projects See Wood Arbor Plan for dimensions 11 Design Sections 24 Rainwater Harvesting Sections 25 Autocad Construction Documents Residential Courtyard Designs See Deck Plan for layout and step dimension 26 Analysis - H-VAC Biofiltration systems & Phx 0” - Courtyard Zen Garden 20” 1 inch = 40 feet Baseline - Backyard Residential 40” quarters” call out # 24 POB- North east corner of ‘Sleep 15 Two plan views 80” 16 Plant book/ Plant pallette Designed by: Courtney A Bailey Drawn by: Courtney A Bailey CANELO PROJECT D1 6 of 18 Checked by: Layout/ Dimension Plans 18 DESIGN PHASE Hand renderingsDesignPhilosophy [Concept Development] Designing for experience: human centered design- This style of space making focuses on the creation of ‘moments of engagement’ or opportunities for the dynamics of life and emotions to occur. This is done by placing design emphasis on people; designing with culturally relevant solutions and with the quality of audience experience at the forefront of the design. Human centered design emphasizes the 02 experience of the visitor instead of designing places of functionality and efficiency.
    • 2011 Master’s Design Thesis - The bio(diversity)City - People +City +Wildlife BioDiversity- The Biocity intends to increase habitat diversity –for both wildlife and people by designing a biologically diverse land area where there protecting urban waterways are several species, and human activities with an equal distribution. This is done so that no one plant or animal species, nor human socio-economic activity uncharacteristically dominates above all others.Location- Pinal County, Casa Grande Arizona Proximity- As wildlife biodiversity diminishes, if wildlife is to be pro- tected, its habitat must be integrated into locations where people can see it,Activist Agency- people can interact with it, and people can become familiar with wildlife and itsPinal County Open Space Initiative habitat can enrich their lives.Working with the Concepts- Experience - There is no greater teacher then personal experience. If *Living and Building with Wildlife natural places are to be preserved then it is imperative that people are able to*Urban Ecology -Riparian in the city walk among the trees, touch the earth, listen to he birds and find kinship with*Increasing Urban Wildlife biological diversity other living things. For an individual can ever understand what loss is, until*Providing social-cultural needs for citizens they have experienced what they are loosing.*Public Buildings in order to protect wildlands*Ecological Research -Wildlife Corridors Education - The only way the ‘natural look’ is going to be accepted by*Research - Riparian Geomorphology the public, who see it as messy, is through education. The site incorporates*Research -Sonoran Desert Wildlife signs, banners, and plant plaques to make information available to the public. So that they too can realize that nature and natural are designs too.Project Statment:Right now, we are living in ‘The sixth Great A BioDiversity Nightmare:Mass Extinction’ of Earth’s history. Globally, If we dont start now there will be a sunrise, one morning, where there A Home all Alone?scientists predict that by the end of this are no songbirds to greet the dawn. There be will an afternoon, whencentury, half of this planet’s wild-species will there are no butterflies dancing upon the winds. There will come abe extinct. The culprit is human habitat midnight with a moon full in the sky, but there will be no coyote songs.development; as our cities sprawl outward, There will be questions too; young eyes will look towards us, thethe wildlands next to our homes have stewards of their land. What do we say when our children turn to usdecreased in acreage. This project explores and ask, “Why are we so alone? Where did all the butterflies go?”a solution -the idea that human developmentcan exist intermingled with the wildlife Will our answer be, “We forgot to build them homes too?”ecosystems and both can blend together tobecome a bio city.Full project: www.TwistOfUnique.com [Concept Diagrams ] With public-works it’s important to explain the concept03 Thesis|Landscape Ecology with simple visuals and non-technical terms. So Citizens understand why this project is important to them.
    • Plan view of project Plan diagram for project Thesis|Landscape Ecology [Development Plan] The plan diagrams for this project include documentation for both Citizens and wildlife. Labeling the plan diagram was done this way to reveal the complexity of the site in a visual manor. This makes it easier for the client to see what is going on for people and then for wildlife and where they overlap. |Plan View 04
    • Riparian Conditions Pre 1800 80 percent of Arizona Wildlife lives in this riparian habitat Dominant Water Use: homestead with small farms 90 percent loss of functional riparian habitat Conditions of River water: perennial river Channel condition: Semi-natural riparian condition, perennial river condition. Vegetation condition: Water Cottonwood Willow Mesquite Bosque Desert-Scrub Riparian Conditions 1880- 1912 Dominant Water Use: Large agriculture farms - Tucson industrialization (1880) removes water Conditions of River water:1900 - perennial rivers where the water no longer flowed. Channel condition: Channelized to the unconfined aquifer Vegetation condition: Mesquite Bosque Desert-Scrub Cottonwood Willow Water Riparian Conditions 1912 -1940 Dominant Water Use: Industrial farms, Pinal County Growth Conditions of River water: No surface water- water levels at 20’-30’ below the surface in confined aquifer Channel condition: Widening channels due to increased stormwater flows Vegetation condition: Desert-Scrub Mesquite Bosque Cottonwood Willow Dominant Water Use: Industrial farms, Pinal Riparian Conditions 1960 -2010 County Growth Conditions of River water: No surface water- water levels at 30’- 50’ below the surface in artesian aquifer Channel condition: Widened, eroded, 90% loss of habitat space Vegetation condition: Desert-Scrub Mesquite Bosque Cottonwood Willow05 Research| [Developing a story] Research is for stories! With visuals a compelling tale unfolds; one allows a viewer to easily understand the concept and enables them to reach insightful conclusions.
    • The Difference Between Reality and Theory Biodiversity Capability Displaces 23 of Pinal’s 27 speices listed “in need of protection ” Wildlife present in Waterway Type Wildlife NOT present in Waterway Type Thesis|Landscape Ecology 90 percent loss of functional riparian C Rivers D Rivers C Rivers D Rivers C Rivers D Rivers C Rivers D Rivers * * * * Amphibian (frog) Reality Space mapping Wildlife Capacity C Rivers: Amphibian (Toad) 16 of 19 Wildlife Taxa Reptile –Lizard Wildlife Capacity D Rivers: Reptile– Snake 9 of 19 Wildlife Taxa Turtles Carnivores Reality Water loss Rodents Riparian Wildlife Orders Wildlife Capacity C Rivers: Rabbits 10 of 19 Wildlife Taxa Common Birds Wildlife Capacity D Rivers: Owls 2 of 19 Wildlife Taxa Waterbirds Reality Plant zone loss Humming Birds Wildlife Capacity C Rivers: Ducks 7 of 19Wildlife Taxa Ground birds Wildlife Capacity D Rivers: Woodpeckers 6 of 19 Wildlife Taxa Hawk / Eagle Hooved mammals Bats Beavers Th eo Re Re Re r et al al al ica ity ity ity lB :L :L :L io os os os d s s ive s of of of rs pl W Sp ity an at ac Ca er ts e pa bi lity[Ecological Site analysis] Thesis research on Riparian habitat and how biodiversity of wildlifespecies is effected by river geomorphology, water access, land access, proper planting zones and species. |Research 06
    • 1930 90 percent loss of functional riparian habitat as we break up the landscape into a thousand tiny bits 1950 Fragmentation Edge habitat 1970 Interior habitat Looking at land fragmentation In the broadest way, habitat fragmentation is the physical fracturing of once continuous habitat, often by man-made modifications to the biological land surface 1990 (including water, vegetation, bare soil) into smaller sized habitat lands called patches. For wildlife these patches are often so small that the land can no longer sustain the ecological interactions between different wildlife types, thus this land often has little value for wildlife as habitat. In addition, fragmentation of land into patches means that as interior space becomes smaller in size, edge conditions are able to take over; this reduces the populations of rare interior species and makes room for common generalist and ‘weedy species’. 2012 As Interior habitat and species Decreases Edge habitat and species Increases Santa Cruze River 1930 Santa Cruze River 1970 Research| Urban growth07 Agriculture growth [Fragmentation Analysis] An urban history - How housing development, roadways, and land Santa Cruze River fragmentation has caused wildlife habitat loss.
    • Amphibians (Salientia) Status What they eat (foodweb) Habitat Particulars Wetlands Agriculture Urban neighborhood Grubs Frogs/ lizards* Mice, voles Beatles Artherpods Leaf Bugs Cicadas Ants/ Termintes Dry wash Rocky streams Rock crevices Dirt burrows Fish Cresote flats Requires WATER Ponding water Desert scrub Thorn scrub Bees/ Wasps Lacewings Ripairan canyon Riparian bosque Water grasses Mesquite bosque Paloverde/ saguago Tree canopy Golf course Extirpated Spiders mesquite grassland Interior Type Edge Ttype Cricket/ grasshopper Stream edge Cottonwood Willow Endangered ThreatenedFamilies: ( Pelobatidae) (Bufonidae) (Hylidae) (Ranidae) (Pipidae) (Microhylidae ) (Leptodactylidae) JAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC Arizona Wildlife Species InformationSPADEFOOT Thesis|Landscape Ecology Active Couch’s spadefoot (scaphiopus couchi) Mating Larva Active Mexican spadefoot Mating TO UNDERSTAND The Wildlife phenology was (Antrozous pallidus) LarvaTRUE TOAD Active Great planes toad (Anaxyrus cognatus) Mating Larva Mating Larva created in order to understand Sonoran Desert Active Arizona toad (Anaxyrus cognatus) Mating Larva wildlife as a subject matter. So that the needs of Red spotted toad (Anaxyrus punctatus) Active Mating the wildlife would be understood before the design process started. Larva Active Green toad (Anaxyrus retiformis) Mating Larva Active Woodhouse toad (Anaxyrus woodhousii) Mating Larva TO IDENTIFY The Wildlife phenology looked at Active Sonoran toad (Anaxyrus alvarius) Mating Larva the Sonoran desert wildife in order to identiy whichTREE FROGS Active Canyon tree frog (Hyla arenicolor) Mating wildlife would be affected by the loss of ripairan Larva wildlands -- 19 Orders looked atCarnivores (Carnavoris) Status What they eat (foodweb) Habitat Particulars Dead trees Stream edge Fruit berries Ground birds Insects/ grubs Other carnivores Hooved prey Dry wash Caves /mines Dirt dens Extirpated Mice/ voles/ rats Snake/ lizards Water animals Ponding Water Cresote flats Rock crevices Interior Type Rabbit/ squirrel Edge Ttype Road Scavange Tree beans* Requires WATER Mesquite bosque Desert scrub Thorn scrub Plant greens Eggs /nests Ripairan canyon Riparian bosque Water grasses Paloverde/ saguago Urban neighborhood mesquite grassland Tree canopy Golf course Endangered Cottonwood Willow ThreatenedFamilies: ( Canidae) (Pyrocyonidae) (Mustelidae) (Felidae) TO KNOW The Wildlife phenology was used toCOYOTE /FOX Coyote JAN FEB MAR APR MAY JUN JUL AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC gather all the information a designer needed to In the Area (Canis latrans) Mating Maternity know about the sonoran wildlife in order to make a Grey fox (Urocyon cinereoargenteus) Maternity In the Area Mating corridor rehibilitation effect: Kit Fox In the Area (Vulpes macrotis) Maternity MatingRINGTAILS Racoon (Procyon lotor) In the Area * Life Cycle Ringtail Not Documented Not Documented * Protection Status * Food Requirements In the Area (bassariscus astutus) Mating Birth Coati (Nasua nasua) Mating Maternity In the Area * Habitat ParticularsMUSKLIDS Badger In the Area (Taxidea taxus) Maternity Mating Spotted Skunk In the Area (spilogale gracilis) Birth Mating Stripped Skunk In the Area ( mephitis mephitis) Mating Birth [Phenology and data Mapping] The diagram is the visual representation of data on the seasonal animal life cycle of Az amphibians and what habitat and food items these animals require to thrive in their natural habitat. |Phenology 08
    • ay where the proposed affluent pipe, for expansion flow, will be located on the site. Affluent water will be available and will flow the length of the 10 ‘North branch of the Santa Cruze wash’. map Legend Santa Cruze North Branch Corridor Roadways Infrastructure Systems No water Availalbe Water Available Best Planting Conditions Worst Planting Conditions Planting Zones: Grayed out Zones are the ones that were found to be missing from this riparian corridor. Information based upon ground truthing of site. Planting Zones: These are the unique planting zones which make up the Riparian Ecosystem on the site and should be availalbe.09 Plant Analysis| [Riparian field study] Field notes conducted on the riparian planting zones that were present and not present. ** photography ** ground truth-ing plants on site ** field notes and analysis diagrams **
    • Legend Legend Pinal County: City as an obstacle Legend Open Space Legend Cruze River Santa Pinal County: City as an obstacle Connections Other Rivers Open Space Santa Cruze River Urban Development Connections Other Rivers Urban Development Thesis|Landscape EcologyPinal County:Mammal density Pinal County: Bird density Pinal County:Reptile density Pinal County : Open space Pinal County : Open space Understanding regional pathways: space, and riparian rivers Pinal County :Open Pinal County :Open space, and riparian rivers City as an Obstical: The city, open space and riparian rivers City as an Obstical: The city, open space and riparian rivers How wildlands connect with rivers and where the city becomes a blocade Not to scale Not to scale Not to scale LegendPinal County: Wildlife densities Open Space Santa Cruze River Pinal County: Wildlife Corridors and Pathways Understanding riparian networks Important riparian rivers Wildlife Network: riparian rivers and wildlife openspace wildlife corridors: Important riparian rivers wildlife corridors: Riparian river corridor site Wildlife High level Other Rivers Wildlife Network: riparian rivers and wildlife openspace wildlife corridors: wildlife corridors: Riparian river corridor site Wildlife Low level Urban Development How removal of the Site will disrupt riparian movement coridoors Pinal County:Mammal density Pinal County: Bird density Pinal County:Reptile density Casa Grande Not to scale Not to scale Not to scale Not to scale Pinal County: Wildlife densities Understanding wildlife densities Open Space Legend Santa Cruze River Pinal County: Wildlife Corridors and Pathways How wildlife densities reveal travel pathways Wildlife High level Other Rivers Wildlife Low level Urban Development Pinal County: Corridoors and pathways Casa Grande |Ecology Maps The three wildlife density maps, Mammals, Birds, Reptiles (three [Ecological mapping] Wildlife corridor mapping dark maps) are compiled from the wildlife density maps, such as the orange Pinal map above. The Green map to the right is compiled for Arizona wildlife: ** GIS data ** Google Earth** 10 of all wildlife densities.It contains the data of all animal types anddata collection ** Photoshop ** Nature conservancy ** Riparian topography maps ** City growth maps ** shows (in red) the most likely connection points for wildlife on the site. Legend
    • About this area: The gateway steps- The city floods, and that water travels along this once roadway into the riparian zone. “The gateway steps” are a flood control measure that is able to retain stormwater flows and prevent them from bring dirty petro-chemical water into the riparian channel, and at the same time allows these waters to infiltrate through sand filter to refill the aquifer. (signs are provided for education about this process) This area supports water hungry trees and creates a unique experience for visitors to watch the monsoon events under the cottonwood trees.11 Section Design|
    • Thesis|Landscape Ecology About this area:Coyote Class: Mammalia Order: Carnivora Farmers market biodiversity (interior and exterior) - The week- Family: Canidae end Market is provided outside. During the week visitors can go to the indoor farmers market were food is sold by a shop. The shop is owned by the local farmers and their food is sold there for people who could not make the weekend market. Activities at the edge- biodiversity- sports activities are Name:Canis Latrans behind the unmovable shops, so if activity spaces wish to Favorate food: expand the parking lot, not the wildlands, will have to be Requires mice, rats, insects and rabbits before its removed. able to make a home in our garden! Favorate habitat: Wildlife signs -information about wildlife Requires an upland habitat zone before its able to “Understanding the wildlife we live with” The signs turn make a home in our community’s garden! education about wildlife into a game. If you want a Did you know: a variety of calls which coyote in the garden what else must you have? help defend their territory as well as strengthen bonds and communication 12 |Section Design
    • About this area: The sky deck- The bridge and sky deck are nestled within the branches the cottonwood forests and it seemingly appears to hoover above all the action on the riparian floor below. Here Wildlife can be seen in close proximity while their habitat remains un-trampled by human footsteps; a compromise for the residents of both habitats. A biodiversity of activity takes place on the sky deck. Civilized birding - where birders can watch and listen to the wildlife while having morning coffee at one of the many tables provided. Wildlife tours - tours provided by the wildlife center- these guided tours provided education to the public about the importance of this habitat. The sky bridge- the bridges provide interesting walking terrain and unique views- some at the tops of the trees, others right at ground level. Lunch- at the tables provided, people can picnic at the treetops of cottonwoods.13 Section Design|
    • Thesis|Landscape EcologyAbout this area: Lights allow this area to be used for the experience of nighttime walks in the desert. Grass Green roof : planted with native grasses, this roof allows experience a new prespective - the treetops-. Bug and bird windows: These are escape hatches (on all buildngs) for wildlife (bugs, birds, bats) so they do not become trapped in a building. Built as an exit not entrance. Bee homes: bees are an extremely important part of the Sonoran ecosystem- where there are flowers on site, bee home have been provided and signs to educate about them. Bird houses: are provided on the outdoor roofs, making use of this space for song birds- yep there are poop gards too so people below dont have to worry. (proximity) 14 |Section Design
    • Residential Courtyard Gardens Residential garden Location- Maracopa County, Tempe Arizona Activist Agency- Private contract- residential project Working with the Concepts- * Small space residential Garden design Planting Plan view of project * Attracting wildlife Client rendering of project * Attractive entry space * Attractive space for guests * Seasonal Color * Shade *Outdoor sitting spaces Project Online: Full projects: www.TwistOfUnique.com15 Residential Zen Garden| [Two plan views ] Both the plant plan, and client rendering done in Cad and Photoshop, and the plant palette and notation done with the help of Land FX.
    • *Desert coral* Jacob’s staff *vine cactus*Ocotillo* FOUQUIERIA splendens Plant Quick Notes: ADAPTATIONS: FAMILY: Fouquieriaceae *Urban environments (hot) (reflected) Sonoran Desert (USA) Mexico Semi-evergreen (flower production) *Drought resistant *Container, median, parking lots HEIGHT: Up to 25 ft USDA ZONE: 8 to 11 (10*) WIDTH: Up to 15 ft Natural growth conditions: Residential Gardens SUN EXPOSURE: *Rocky Hillside, Arroyos, R WILDLIFE: Habitat and Food GROWTH RATE: *Hummer Perch *Slow- full size in 10 years *Seed food (bird, mammal) LIFE SPAN: 10 to 60 years *Flower food (bee, moth, butterfly, Hummers, wasp, beetles) SOILS: *ph 7.5 to 8 BLOOMS: Orange-Red *Tolerates sandy, salty, anything! * February to May Plant Information *Dry, well drained, poor nutrients Uses in landscape architecture Used for: ocotillo plants have been grown from Beware: do not overwater, good drainage; good NOTES: Ocotillos are. Limestone rock stem cuttings to create “living fenses.” planted on hills to preclude overwatering stores (and then gives off during cold Used for: No water once established Beware: THORNS! everywhere nights) more heat than most rocks, and Used for: intensely Colored flowers and unique limestone weathers into a thin soil, both form NOTES: Recently planted ocotillos should be of which favor desert-adapted plants at watered by spraying the canes. They can look higher elevations. Indeed, “desert vegeta- dead for several months before sprouting leaves. tion in general extends about 1000 feet (300 m) higher in elevation on lime- stone...” (ASDM 2000). Visual NotesPlant palette Booklet S U C C U L E N T S [Planting Information] Planting palette booklet and plant information: these are presented to the client to help with plant choice visualization and questions they may have about thier new landscape. |Plant book 16
    • Spring color Summer color Fall color Winter color ficus nitidaSeanonal color change of plants fouquieria splendens stenocereus marginatus baileya multiradiata bulbine frutescens Muhlenbergia lindheimeri penstemon cobaea russelia equtiformus salvia coccnea Setcreasea pallida Zexmenia hispida Hardscape [Research visuals ] The Planting palette explores the seasonal color change for the site and allows 17 Planting Palette| for an easy explanation to client by the designer.
    • Residential Gardens[Renders of the site ] **photography ** Trace paper line-work and ink ** ** hand drawings**** Markers and Prismacolor pencils ** |Hand Renders 18
    • 19 Planting Plans| [Two plan views ] Both the plant plan, and client rendering done in Cad and Photoshop, and the plant palette and notation done with the help of Land FX.
    • *Hoa approval *South-east exposure Soils analysis and composition *Space floods *Small planter beds *Family: Loamy-sketetal., mixed mesic *Subgroup: lithic haplustollsSWOT analysis *Too hot *small plants needed *Taxonomy order: Mollisols *Wants shade *Wants green plants Residential Gardens *Hardscape to be removed *wants to change plants out * Wants shade *unpainted walls How does your soil Grow? * Small space *windown * Soil composition: Silty Clay Loam Potash = Surplus *All soil horizons are slightly acidic 6.5 –6.0 Phosphorus (P) = Depleted *Soil type tends to be more less permeable, Nitrogen (N) = Extreme Surplus *wants planter pots *courtyard space dificult to drain - PH = Acicic 7.0 * Two much hardscape *No Breeze Test area 1: Potash (K2CO3 )= Extreme Surplus (test turned red) *Blockwalls not un-painted *leaning tree in the Courtyard Phosphorus (P) = Depleted Nitrogen (N) = Extreme Surplus (test turned red) PH = Acidic 7.0 *Lack of color *Too hot Other notes *High walls * plants are overgrown Potash: Surplus Nitrogen: Plants that receive excessive amounts of Nitrogen over long periods of time can build up Nitro- gen in the leaves, this build up can become toxic (poisoning) to small children, and livestock! Plants rich in nitrogen grow extremely fast and have a excessive amount of foliage, but tend to be weak. Plants with too much Nitrogen also get diseases easier and more frequent, are bothered by pests. * South-east exposure *Courtyard space Test area 2: *Flexable Space *Some shade area Potash (K2CO3 )= Extreme Surplus (test turned red) Phosphorus (P) =Adequate Nitrogen (N) = Extreme Surplus (test turned red) *Flexable Client *Full sunlight PH = Acidic 6.5 *Hardscape to be removed Other notes: Potash: Surplus Nitrogen Surplus [Analysis] Experience in Soil and water analysis involves: ** Sample collection and preparation (lab and kits) ** Maps and diagram creation** USGS map archive data gathering ** |Analysis Tools 20
    • 2009 ASU Tempe Campus University Rainwater Havesting and gardens Location- Maracopa County, Tempe Arizona Activist Agency- Arizona State University Working with the Concepts- *Rain Water Harvesting *From Streets of cars to streets of people *Campus Renewal *Space that provides a social-cultural need *Public Street Walks *Public street Night Lighting *Cleaning Urban Stormwater *Client/ user analysis Project Online: Full project: www.TwistOfUnique.com21 ASU Tempe Campus|
    • ASU Tempe Campus[Research diagrams] The plan diagrams for this project included a urban stormwateranalysis. The diagrams explain where stormwater problems occur, pollutants in the water,and current use for the water. |Stormwater Analysis 22
    • [Research diagrams] The diagrams for this project included a client/user analysis. The visuals explain information,23 Analysis| ground truthed, on client numbers for this area, client use of space, important paths used by cars and pedestrians and use numbers during different times of the day.
    • Masters Research Other research Location- Phoenix Arizona Projects Activist Agency- Other Working with the Concepts- *Kornegay Rainwater Garden *Construction Documentation *H-Vac Biofiltration systems Projects Online: Full project: www.TwistOfUnique.com[Kornegay Rain-harvestng garden] Visuals produced with **Microsoft Publisher**** Adobie Indesign** ** Photoshop ** Hand Renders ** |Masters Research 24
    • [Construction document preparation] For documentation On site ** Topography surveying ** Measurement truthing of object placement ** CAD prep: **Topo** ** site layout measurement ** details on site** DESIGN PHASE CANELO PROJECT See Wood Arbor Plan for dimensions See Deck Plan for layout and step dimension Baseline POB- North east corner of ‘Sleep quarters” call out # 24 Layout/ Dimension Plans Designed by: Courtney A Bailey Drawn by: Courtney A Bailey Checked by: Baseline 0” 20” 40” 80” 1 inch = 40 feet D1 6 of 18 Key Notes DESIGN PHASE CANELO PROJECT # Description Details 1 Concrete paving 16/SD5 1 Asphalt paving 15/SD5 (4884) (4882) (4880) (4886) (4868) (4864) (4874) (4870) (4866) (4864) (4866) (4868) (4870) (4862) (4872) (4874) 1 Concrete pavers (colored) 17/SD5 (4888) Concrete Paving (4888) (4886) (4886) Asphalt paving Concrete pavers FFE 4870.5 (4884) FFE 4870 .5 (4884) (4882) FFE 4870 X 71.8 (4882) Auto-CAD| (4880) (4872)x (4870)x X 74.4 FFE 4873 .5 X 74.2 (4880) (486 (4878) X 73.5 8) X 70 x (4876) X Spot elevations X X 74.6 68 (4874) X 66.5 (4878) T (4875) X 66.5 T Top of wall elevations (4872) FFE Finished floor elevations T (4875) x (4868) (4874) (4876) x (4873.5) 4) (487 (4876) X 75.2 X 75.0 (4876) Hardscape / Grading Plan(4876.6) X (4870) T (4875) (4878) X 74.6 (4876) X X 72.1 X 74.4 X 73.5(4876.6) X X 75.8 X 73.5 Designed by: Courtney A Bailey (4880) X 73.0 Drawn by: Courtney A Bailey (4878) X 76.8 (4882) (4880) (4884) X 73.8 (4882) (4872) X 76.8 (4884) X 74.2 Checked by: T 73.5 X 76.8 X 73.4 (4886) T 73.3 T 73.5 T 73.3 (4888) X 73.6 X 73.0 (4890) X 73.6 Courtney Bailey LTC 344 (4892) 5.12.09 X 73.4 X 73.8 (4894) (4896) (4898) (4900) H1 (4886) (4876) (4874) (4888) (4900) (4898) (4896) (4894) (4892) (4890) 0” 20” 40” 80” 1 inch = 40 feet 7 of 18 25
    • Other Masters Research VOC Removal In 2003, “Maricopa county, Az ranked among the dirtiest/worst 10% of all counties in the U.S. in terms of person-days in exceedance of national air quality standard for pm-10 (24-hour)”[Research diagrams] Research diagrams created and reported up to explain to designershow a H-Vac bio-filtration system works, Why it is needed and how it can be used to clean theair in Phoenix. |H Vac Biofiltration 26