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AFH Annual  Report AFH Annual Report Presentation Transcript

  • Annual Report 2008-2009
  • Design is truly the medium of change. It allows us to see a future we may not have thought possible—and to build it.
  • 700,000 Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 This year Architecture for Humanity celebrates its 10th anniversary. What began as a simple idea to provide design Our Growth by number of Beneficiaries services to communities in need has transformed into an international non-profit building change 2009 10 full time staff 53 affiliates in in dozens of countries. 13 countries 1,250 design teams from 53 countries 27,000 Over the past decade Architecture for Humanity has become one of the world’s largest and most credible design 7,000+ participants organizations. Today, more than a quarter of a million people are living, teaching, healing and gathering in buildings Cameron Sinclair 48,000 newsletter subscribers designed by our design fellows, chapter members and volunteers. I am truly inspired by all the design professionals Eternal Optimist who come forward to dedicate their time and expertise where they are most urgently needed. Each project we under- Architecture for Humanity take reaffirms my belief in the power of design to create a more sustainable future. In times of great need, solutions 2004 3 staff 20 affiliates in are needed more urgently than ever. Two-thirds of the world lives in sub-standard living conditions without access to clean water or sanitation. This requires new thinking - local solutions that can be adapted locally and globally. As we 5 countries enter into our second decade we are embarking on our first ever capacity-building campaign. Through this campaign 3,000 participants we in tend to double our budget and impact. Building capacity will help us expand our network, develop stronger 24,000 newsletter subscribers online tools, better support our chapters, respond more quickly in times of great need and reach out to local builders around the world. Design is the ultimate renewable resource. Together, we can continue to build a better future. 1999 2 volunteers 4 sq. ft. of office space 0 Cheers, 1 cell phone 1 laptop cover photo : stefa n bremer ca meron sincl air photo : © fa brica - piero m a rtinello 2008 View slide
  • Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Through thoughtful, inclusive design we create lasting change in communities by How We Work focusing on the following practice areas: Design is important to every aspect of our lives. Poverty Alleviation Providing access to water, sanitation, power and essential services It informs the places in which we live, work, learn, heal and gather. We engage all stakeholders in the Disaster Mitigation and Reconstruction design process. We believe our clients are Bringing safe shelter to communities prone to disaster and displaced populations designers in their own right. Post-Conflict Community Building Each year 10,000 people directly benefit from structures designed by Architecture for Humanity. Our advocacy, Rebuilding community and creating neutral spaces for dialogue in post-conflict areas training and outreach programs impact an additional 50,000 people annually. We channel the resources of the global funding community to meaningful projects that make a difference locally. From conception to completion, we manage all aspects of the design and construction process. Our clients include community groups, aid organizations, housing developers, government agencies, corporate divisions, and foundations. Design for At-Risk Populations Creating spaces to meet the needs of those with disabilities and other at-risk populations Addressing Climate Change Reducing the footprint of the built environment and mitigating the effects of rapid urbanization in unplanned settlements View slide
  • Practice Areas | Poverty Alleviation Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 The building was constructed using primarily Compressed Stabilized Earth Bricks, which Nadukupam Vangala Women’s Center are biodegradable, and non-polluting (very little energy is consumed in their production). The raw materials for the bricks are locally This multipurpose women’s community center was designed through hands- available and their production requires on design workshops with the community of Nadukupam that was devastated semi-skilled labor that is easily transportable by the 2006 Southeast Asian Tsunami. The center serves as a safe meeting and transferable providing work opportuni- and skills-training space for women and is also a focal point of celebration and ties for community members. learning for the community. This is one of three women’s centers built in India. Location_Nadukupam, Tamil Nadu, India Design Team_Purnima McCutcheon, Architecture for Humanity Design Fellow Project Partners_Parvathy (Community Coordinator), Pitchandikulam Forest, Auroville Funding Agent_Quaker Service Australia and Architecture for Humanity Date_May 2007 – April 2008 node/1003 left: Entrance to the Women’s Center. above : View of verandah. opposite clockwise : Opening ceremony; detail of window grills inspired by lotus flowers; women’s self-help group at opening ceremony; design workshop with women’s self-help group. a ll im ages purnim a mccu tcheon /a rchit ect ure for hum a nit y.
  • Practice Areas | Disaster Mitigation and Reconstruction Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Location_Burma (Myanmar) Design Team_Suchon Mallikamarl, Cyclone Nargis Rebuilding in Myanmar Kidsada Polsup, Tee Angkasuwapala and Nattawut Usavagovitwong Project Partners_Association of Architecture for Humanity has supported a number of construction profession- Southeast Asian Nations, Tripartite Core als in Myanmar and Thailand to assist with rebuilding efforts after Cyclone Group and Thai Embassy (Yangon) Nargis. Working with ASEAN (Association of Southeast Asian Nations), a local Funding Agent_Architecture for Humanity design team has engaged in community design workshops in the village of Date_May 2008 - Present Nyaung Wine to do preliminary site analysis and develop designs for several community structures. The primary goal is to elevate construction standards myanmar and incorporate green building with disaster mitigation techniques into exist- ing buildings to prevent future destruction. left: Perspective rendering of proposed health clinic. above : Local craftsman conveys nurse’s idea into drawing. opposite clockwise : Section rendering of proposed retrofitted monastery; section and elevation renderings of proposed clinic; local craftsmen rebuilding beams for monastery retrofit; community design meeting. a ll renderings suchon m a llik a m a rl , k ids a da pol sup a nd t ee a ngk asu wa pal a . a ll im ages k ids a da pol sup a nd t ee a ngk a su wa pa l a / architecture for hum a nit y .
  • Practice Areas | Post-Conflict Community Building Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 The goals of the campaign are to promote best practices in the fields of Health Football for Hope Promotion, Peace Building, Children’s Rights & Education, Anti-Discrimination & Social Integration and the Environment by bringing Architecture for Humanity has partnered with FIFA and streetfootballworld to together, advising, supporting and strength- help design and build Football for Hope Centers to benefit socio-economically ening sustainable social and human develop- disadvantaged African communities as part of the official campaign for the ment programs through football (soccer). 2010 FIFA World Cup™, “20 Centres for 2010.” Location_South Africa, Namibia, Kenya, Mali, Rwanda and Ghana Design Team_arG Design; Nina Maritz and Paul Munting; Andrew Gremley and Isaac Mugumbule; M. Youseff Berthe and Habib Sisoko Project Partners_streetfootballworld Funding Agent_FIFA Date_October 2008 - Present Website_http://openarchitecturenetwork. org/projects/football_for_hope left: Perspective rendering of soccer pitch in Cape Town. above : Collage exercise with local youth in Cape Town. opposite clockwise : Perspective renderings of interior courtyard; soccer pitch and interior of multifunctional space in Cape Town center; streetfootballworld staff talks to community members about the Cape Town center. All renderings arG. a ll im ages oa n a sta nescu /architecture for hum a nit y .
  • Practice Areas | Facility Design for At-Risk Populations Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 The project includes the design and con- struction of a school facility with classrooms, Kutamba AIDS Orphans School offices, kitchen/dining spaces, library, infirmary/nurse’s space, and play space. The design takes advantage of renewable The Kutamba Primary School is a community-based organization implement- energy systems, local materials and build- ing elementary education facilities for children orphaned by the HIV/AIDS ing methods, and context-sensitive systems pandemic in the Rukungiri district of Southern Uganda. solutions. The construction took place on-site as a means to educate the community on the building and maintenance processes. Location_Village of Bikongozo, District of Rukungiri, Uganda Focus Areas_ Climate change, poverty alleviation (education, healthcare) Design Team_Matt Miller, Architecture for Humanity Design Fellow Project Partners_Project H Design Funding Agent_Nyaka AIDS Foundation Date_February 2008 – November 2008 kutamba left: Classroom roof structure. above : Design Fellow Matt Miller with Kutamba teacher and students. opposite clockwise : Classroom construction; local com- munity members using jig to fabricate foundation steel; site from across the valley. a ll im ages m at t he w miller /a rchit ect ure for hum a nit y.
  • Practice Areas | Addressing Climate Change Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 The initial phase of the project involved enhancements to the existing status of the Alternative Masonry Unit AMU block material, product development and certified laboratory compression testing of the block. In order to test the material in The Alternative Masonry Unit (AMU) project is a coordinated effort between a non-occupied structure, Architecture for team members to provide design, development, distribution channels, and Humanity partnered with City Slickers Farm support services for the widespread adaption of low cost, high performance in Oakland, CA to build raised planting beds and environmentally sustainable building materials for construction. before using the material in an international pilot project. Location_Oakland, California, United States Design Team_Nathaniel Corum, Michael Jones, Marisha Farnsworth and Jeremy Fisher Project Sponsor_Global Homes International Date_June 2008 - Present projects/2443 left: Adding wood trim to finish raised planting bed. Above: Staff and volun- teers help build raised planting beds. opposite clockwise : Staff and volunteers help build raised planting beds; staff and volunteers make AMU blocks; entrance to City Slickers Farm in Oakland, CA (beta site); finished planting bed. all images michael jones except for city slicker farm entrance kimberley o’dowd.
  • Design Fellowship Program Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Design Fellowship Program Design Fellow Profiles “The land we bought was literally Design Fellows collaborate with communities to develop thoughtful, innovative design solutions to address urgent needs and see rough sketches Isaac Mugumbule, Designer Oana Stanescu, Designer Country_Kampala, Uganda Country_Resita, Romania ‘the site from hell.’ Architecture for all the way through construction. They volunteer their time and Architecture for Humanity pro- Project_SIDAREC Project Location_Nairobi, Kenya Project_Football for Hope Location_Khayelitsha Humanity’s design fellow managed vides support and mentoring to ensure that the experience is positive both for the design fellow and the community they serve. I was looking for an opportu- Township, Cape Town, South Africa to design classrooms that we will nity where I could positively impact the lives of people us- I must say before this experi- This program enables Architecture for Humanity ing the knowledge and skills I ence I couldn’t really imagine be able to replicate on any site. to achieve its on-the-ground impact in communi- ties around the world, expose emerging design- ers to challenging experiences in community- have been equipped with over my years of study. Being a design fellow has been very rewarding and an how a building could have an impact at a bigger scale. I was skeptical since I used to be on the I really think it could be the best eye opening experience. By interacting with individuals and communi- opposite end and had witnessed many failed attempts to do this. But driven architecture, and ensures our organization ties as a whole I was able to see, share and experience the problems then you see the joy in the kids’ eyes in Khayelitsha when you tell as a whole remains on the cutting edge of com- faced by the communities. As a design fellow, I always challenge myself them about the center and their excitement when you take the time to built school in rural Uganda.” munity development and good design. to look for solutions or ideas when faced with a problem. The best part about being Architecture for Humanity design fellow is that I get to work understand them. There is potential and determination to give these kids a purpose in life and keep them off the streets and give their with other dynamic individuals that have a similar drive and commit- parents hope that their kids are going to have it better. They are not — Carol Auld, Kutamba AIDS Orphans School, Bikongozo, Uganda ment to getting the job done. skeptical but believe in our work. And when the first parent thanks you for simply being here, something shifts and your understanding of the responsibilities as an architect and human being come together. Not only can we make a difference, but it’s our responsibility to do so. No more hiding behind CAD! above : Isaac Mugumbule. p hoto by i saac above right:Perspective rendering of street m ugumbule . right: Rendering of soccer by arG. above left: Oana Stanescu. Photo by pitch by The Global Studio. Kimberley O’Dowd.
  • Chapter Network Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 United States Ames, Iowa San Diego, California Anchorage, Alaska San Francisco, California Atlanta, Georgia Santa Fe, New Mexico Architecture for Humanity Chapters are part of a Austin, Texas Blacksburg, Virginia Boise, Idaho Seattle, Washington St. Louis, Missouri Tampa Bay, Florida growing grassroots humanitarian design movement. Boston, Massachusetts Charleston, South Carolina Charlotte, North Carolina Tempe, Arizona Washington, DC Local Chapters come together to volunteer their time Chicago, Illinois Cleveland, Ohio International and talents to solve issues in their own communities Dallas-Fort Worth, Texas Adelaide, Australia Denver, Colorado Auckland, New Zealand Detroit, Michigan Barcelona, Spain and bring design to those who need it most. There Fargo, North Dakota Fayetteville, Arkansas Indianapolis, Indiana Berlin, Germany Dhaka, Bangladesh are currently over 50 Architecture for Humanity Dublin, Ireland Kansas City, Missouri Genoa, Italy Knoxville, Tennessee London, United Kingdom Lexington, Kentucky Chapters in 13 countries representing more than Los Angeles, California Montreal, Canada 53 Chapters New Delhi, India Miami, Florida Ottawa, Canada 4,650 volunteer design professionals. Minneapolis, Minnesota Quito, Ecuador Nashville, Tennessee Toronto, Canada 13 Countries New York, New York Vancouver, Canada Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ruston, Louisiana Sacramento, California 4,650 Volunteers Salt Lake City, Utah San Antonio, Texas
  • Chapter Network Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 AFH Chicago AFH London AFH Dhaka Location_Dhaka, Bangladesh Design Team_AFH Dhaka, Imrul Kayes Shorty’s Community Book Swap FareShare Training Centre Life in Urban Gray Spaces Project Partners_Dr. Saiful Haq, Fardous Habib Khan, Abdun Nalme and K.H. Kobir Funding_Students of Brac University, TRII Location_Chicago, USA Design Team_AFH Chicago Location_London, UK Design Team_AFH London Project Partners_FareShare Project Partners_Shorty’s Chicago (Landscape consultant firm) Funding_Shorty’s Chicago Funding_FareShare Date_May 2008 – September 2008 Date_September 2008 – October 2008 Date_May 2007 – March 2009 node/2791 projects/4635 This project is located in a “Gray Space” in The mission of the Book Swap Community AFH London worked with the national charity the city of Dhaka in-between two buildings. Library was to create a free reading desti- FareShare in support of their project to The space measures roughly 1.5 feet at the nation in an environment that is casual and provide a new skills training center for people narrowest, 3.6 feet at the widest and 30 feet in comfortable to children and parents, while who face social or personal barriers to educa- length. The aim of this project was to create contributing to the health of the community tion and employability. The center is housed a new type of space for a family to live under by recycling used children’s books and within a larger warehouse and is a thermally better conditions and participate as micro redistributing them to other families in the and acoustically sealed box with a deliberately entrepreneurs in the growing local informal community. protective, warm larch clad outer shell and a economy. The space is comprised of living below : Perspective rendering of lending library inside Shorty’s Store. lighter inner core. The form, entrance ramp john ja nda / architecture for hum a nit y chicago . and sleeping quarters, and a food stand at the and cladding are all in response to very front facing the street. The design of the space specific design issues but combine to create a above right: External elevation. below right: Training room view. n at h a n willock / a rchit ect ure for hum a nit y london . uses natural light and ventilation, as well as unique and inviting space. Wherever possible, alternative energy. The space was built using renewable resources have been used clockwise : Section rendering of living and commercial spaces; view collected recycled and donated materials. to develop the training centre. of commercial space; AFH Dhaka members painting remodeled space; street view of food stand. all im ages a nd rendering imrul k ayes / archit ect ure for hum a nit y dh a k a .
  • Advocacy Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Advocacy | Open Architecture Network “There are so many ideas that can be shared through the network, and the Advocacy sense of empowerment you get from seeing projects realized is fantastic. I am just grateful that the network is there, and I hope people not just post their projects but become more participatory in exchanging and connecting In addition to implementing design initiatives, Archi- with others.”_Maria Ayub, User tecture for Humanity supports humanitarian-focused open architecture network screenshot: Architecture for Humanity Launch Date_2006 Members_17,000 + design through advocacy. Through our outreach Projects_2,900 + Traffic_50,000 + unique visits monthly efforts we foster appreciation for the many ways Architecture for Humanity is a catalyst for design improves lives. Outreach efforts include: innovation. We learn by doing. We know the value of sharing success stories and lessons learned—our own as well as those of others. To foster knowledge sharing and promote Design competitions best practices, we developed the Open Architecture Network. This groundbreaking Publications web-based network, is the first to offer open source access to design solutions dedicated to improving the built environment. The Open Exhibitions Architecture Network empowers architects, designers, builders and their clients to share Conferences architectural plans and drawings—including CAD files. All plans are shared through a Workshops Creative Commons open-source model and can be freely downloaded.
  • Advocacy | Open Architecture Challenge Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Practice Areas | Post-Conflict Community Building Open Architecture Challenge | SIDAREC AMD Open Architecture Challenge: Digital Inclusion SIDAREC Technology and Media Lab The Open Architecture Challenge is an international design competition hosted once every two years on the Open The Slums Information Development & Resource Centre (SIDAREC) Architecture Network. It reaches beyond the traditional bounds of architecture by challenging architects and designers Technology Hub is a sustainable, technology-focused community resource to partner with the broader public to address architectural inequities affecting the health, prosperity and well being center in Mukuru Kwa Njenga, an informal settlement. of under-served communities. SIDAREC’s ultimate goal is to enable the The AMD Open Architecture Challenge invited architects, designers and others to develop sustainable designs for community’s youth to raise their standard of technology facilities in communities that lack access to computing power. The competition received 566 registered living and improve their community. SIDAREC entries from 57 countries. The winners, including one overall competition winner and two regional site winners, were aims to empower youth to generate community determined by an international review board of jurors comprised of architects, technologists and community members. solutions and positive change by utilizing The overall competition winner and Africa challenge site winner is The Global Studio of Seattle, WA, USA, for its de- education and technology to harness their sign of a technology media lab and recording studio for SIDAREC, located in an informal settlement in Nairobi, Kenya. potential. Location_Nairobi, Kenya SOUTH Design Team_The Global Studio Project Partners_AMD AFRICA ASIA AMERICA Funding Agent_Architecture for Humanity Date_August 2008 - Present CHALLENGE CHALLENGE CHALLENGE projects/sidarec First Place Winner_The Global Studio_ First Place Winner_Max Fordham, LLP First Place Winner_Igor Taskov, ChunSheh Stephanie Ingram, Geoff Piper, Matthew (Gwilym Still, David Hawkins, Bertie Dixon Teo, Heather Worrell Sullivan, Ashley Waldron and Thomas Bailess) + Nick Lawrence Location_Nis, Serbia + Indianapolis, IN, USA Location_Seattle, WA, USA Location_London, UK Website_http://www.openarchitecturenet- far left: SIDAREC day care students. above : Design charrette with SIDAREC Website_http://www.openarchitecturenet- Website_http://www.openarchitecturenet- youth. left: Rendering of soccer pitch. rendering the global studio . all other images elaine uang /architecture for humanity.
  • 2008 Operating Revenue by Source Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Statements of Financial Position 2008 Operating Revenue Financial Position 2008 2007 by Source % 2% Interest ASSETS Rental Income 13 CURRENT ASSETS Cash and cash equivalents $ 438,160 $ 1,173,243 % % 20 Corporate Donations Investments 1,725,230 2,530 Fiscal Sponsorship Income Less than 1 Contributions receivable Other receivables 128,602 5,973 84,892 785 Prepaid expenses 31,196 11,130 Inventory 2,669 - Total current assets 2,331,830 1,272,580 SECURITY DEPOSITS 6,481 6,481 FIXED ASSETS, net of accumulated depreciation 113,633 110,721 Earned Income (Advocacy) 21% 3% Government Grants TOTAL ASSETS LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS $ 2,451,944 $ 1,389,782 CURRENT LIABILITIES % 8 Accounts payable $ 79,189 $ 79,780 Foundation Grants Grants payable – 42,634 Fiscal sponsorship payable - 4,831 Note Payable 100,953 - Other accrued liabilities 27,940 11,713 7% Total current liabilities 208,082 138,958 Individual Donations NET ASSETS Unrestricted 414,304 560,093 5% Temporarily restricted 1,829,558 690,731 % Earned Income (Projects) 21 Other Private Donations Total net assets TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS $ 2,243,862 2,451,944 $ 1,250,824 1,389,782 t he notes to fin a ncia l stat emen t s a re a n in t egr a l pa rt of t his stat emen t .
  • Statement of Activities and Changes in Net Assets Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Statement of Cash Flows Net Assets 2008 2007 Cash Flows 2008 2007 Temporarily Unrestricted Restricted Total Total SUPPORT AND REVENUES OPERATING ACTIVITIES Contributions Change in net assets $ 993,038 $ 36,953 Corporations $ 104,270 $ 1,795,748 $ 1,900,018 $ 299,738 Adjustments to reconcile change in net assets Foundations 35,462 41,100 76,562 431,250 to net cash provided (used) by operating activities: Individuals 67,292 97,188 164,480 119,324 Depreciation 23,687 12,374 Government grants - 88,914 88,914 91,724 Changes in operating assets and liabilities: Other private donations 19,898 211,612 231,510 137,000 Accounts and contributions receivable (48,898 ) (59,575 ) In-kind support 18,000 - 18,000 469,010 Prepaid expenses (20,066 ) (9,961 ) Interest and investment income 19,503 - 19,503 51,412 Security deposits – (6,481 ) Earned income 253,900 - 253,900 127,213 518,325 2,234,562 2,752,887 1,726,671 Accounts payable and accrued liabilities 69,124 (39,705 ) SATISFACTION OF Inventory (2,669 ) – TEMPORARY RESTRICTIONS 1,095,735 (1,095,735 ) - - Net cash provided (used) by operating activities 1,014,216 (66,395 ) Total support, revenues, and INVESTING ACTIVITIES satisfaction of temporary restrictions 1,614,060 1,138,827 2,752,887 1,726,671 Purchase of investments ( 1,722,700 ) (2,530 ) PROGRAM EXPENSES 1,491,469 - 1,491,469 1,472,890 Purchase of fixed assets ( 26,599 ) (94,531 ) FUNDRAISING EXPENSES 45,492 - 45,492 71,695 Net cash used by investing activities (1,749,299 ) (97,061 ) GENERAL AND NET DECREASE IN CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS ( 735,083 ) (163,456 ) ADMINISTRATIVE 222,888 - 222,888 145,133 CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS, beginning of year 1,173,243 1,336,699 Total expenses 1,759,849 - 1,759,849 1,689,718 CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS, end of year $ 438,160 $ 1,173,243 CHANGE IN NET ASSETS (145,789 ) 1,138,827 993,038 36,953 NET ASSETS, beginning of year 560,093 690,731 1,250,824 1,213,871 NET ASSETS, end of year $ 414,304 $ 1,829,558 $ 2,243,862 $ 1,250,824 the not es to fin a ncia l stat emen t s a re a n in t egr al part of this statemen t . t he notes to fin a ncia l stat emen t s a re a n in t egr a l pa rt of t his stat emen t .
  • Architecture for Humanity Annual Report 2008 Thank You | Volunteers and Partners Volunteers and Partners @radical media Reno Caldwell Aileen English Tom Hardiman Karuga Koinange Beth Morris Matthew Pretorius streetfootballworld Anna Abengowe Tommy Calhoun Oswaldo Enriquez Chris Harnish Julie Kosteleck Mick Morrissey Allison Price Lydia Sugarman Singeli Agnew Caitlin Cameron Stuart Epstein Herreast Harrison Bobbi Kurshan Michelle Mullineaux Maria Prudlow Sonia Sukdeo Cindy Allen Stacey Cedergren Lis Evans Cara Harrison Byron Kuth Tonya Muro Phillips Kate Randolph Matthew Sullivan Darren Allen CEFPI Jennifer Evans John Hartley Grace Lau Susan Namondo Ngongi Dusty Reid Ashleigh Talberth Sarah Alvarez Viviane Chao Kattlyn Evans David Hawkins Nick Lawrence Damien Newman Gail Ressler Igor Taskov Design is the Chris Anderson Azahar Checa Fabrica Jugo Helene Guillaume Lecler Iheanyi Ngumezi Jenni Reuter Arik Tendler Trevor Andrews Eva Cheer Graham Farbrother Jared Heming Kathy Lee Thao Nguyen Alejandra Reyes ChunSheh Teo arG Matthew Chetty Heather Farbrother Ben Hester Tara Lemmey Tiffany Nguyen Mattew Ridenour The Global Studio Chris Arms Rozanne Chorlton Jill Farenbacher Sasha Heuer Kerry Ann Levenhagen NIKE Rob Riethmiller Brandy Thomason Ultimate Renewable Resource Allison Arnold Ash Clanton Marisha Farnsworth Graham Hill Wenlin Li Madleen Noreisch British Robinson Rob Tibbetts Mark Aschheim Blake Clark Stephen Favarger Jens Holm Eli Lichter-Marck Amy Novogratz David Rockwell Trevor Twining Amy Averill Kevin Clarke Julie Feldmeyer Steve Howard Aaron Lim Sarah Novotny Judith Rodin UNICEF Alioune Ba Nicholas Constantakis Anne Fertitta Greg Howes Jonathan Lo Nicole Nowak Firouz Rooyani United States Green Christine Bachas Monica Cook FIFA Lisa Huddleson Cory Logan Margie O’Driscoll Kevin Rowell Building Council Kairu Bachia Adam Cornelius Diane Filippi Jarrod Huffman Doug Look Auma Obama Stacy Sabraw Nattawut Usavagovitwong John Bacus Melanie Cornwell Aria Finger Carla Hymen Jeanneke Louise Malan Adele Oliver Michelle Sakayan Ginny Uyesugi Rachel Bailey Nathaniel Corum Jeremy Fisher Iconoclasts Jan Lübbering Olaf Sheila Samuelson Renee Valentino Breck Baird Dana Cox Christine Flood Stephanie Ingram Claire Lubell Alfred Omenya Helena Sandman Frerieke van Bree Join us in building safer, more sustainable and more Robin Barre Maurice Cox Alexander Friedman InHabitat Nancy Lublin William Ong’ala Shilpa Sankaran Carlos Vasquez Cynthia Barton Patrick Crane Frontline/The World Kari Iverson James Ludwig George Onyango Kat Sawyer Roberto Vega Peralta Sanjay Basu Ziba Cranmer Lisa Fulker Graham Ivory Jesse Lutz Beth Orser Robert Schneider Nigel Wakeham Lynda Bauer Creative Artists Agency Paul Gabie Robert Ivy Joan MacKeith Amina Osman Michela Selberman Claudia Waldrogel innovative structures—structures that are assets to Paula Bedard Chris Cronin John Gage Peter Jacques Jeanneke Malan Fernando Pagan Dr. Muhammad Sheelah, D.N. Ashley Waldron Sue Belgley Brian Crowley Sharon Gallant Sandhya Janardhan Suchon Mallikamarl Josh Palmer Gregg Sherkin Darren Walker Jhono Bennett Kevin Crowley Claudia Gallardo Stacy Jed David Mar Gina Panza Anand Sheth Pamela Walter Luciano Benetton Erin Cullerton Laura Galloway Adam Jed Sara Martens Joe Payne Dan Shine Mark Walters Priya Berry Terry Culver Monica Garrett Zem Joaquin Lucas Martin Paola Peacock Friedrich Patty Siu-Lan Fung Elish Warlop their communities and an ongoing testament to the Bebe Bertolet Curriki Grant Garrison Michael Jones Glenn Martinez Sandra Pereira Habib Sissoko Tito Wawire Jackie Bezos Curry Stone Foundation Damon Gaspar Linda Jones Duncan Maru Flemming Petersen Laurel Skillman Jana Weill Patricia Bheeka Eugene Da Silva Dan Geiger Nicole Joslin Lucy Mathai Shelli Petersen Dan Smith Rich Westfall Valeria Bianco Natasha Dantzig Nicholas Gilliland Stella Kaabwe Brian Mathews Abby Peterson Smithsonian Cooper Hewitt Ian Wiesner ability of people to come together to envision Noam Birnbaum Rachel Dawson Shonna Gittings John Kamen David Matole Sylvie Petit-Dierks National Design Museum Julie Wilder Marlon Blackwell Melanie De Cola Eileen Gittins Marcia Kawabata Reiko Matsuo Paul Petrunia Ate Snijder Maggie Winter Blazer industries Adeeba Deterville Albanous Gituro Megan Keely Annessa Mattson Heather Pfister Ruth Souroujon Charles Witt Eve Blossom Sanya Detwiler Maria Giudice Eileen Keenan Vikky McArthur Meredith Phillips Pauline Souza Angela Woods Marius Boatene Cameron Diaz Global Green USA Ellen Keith Nancy McClure Susanna Pho Jenn Sramek Heather Worrell a better future. Carrie Bobo Bertie Dixon Global Nomads Group Jinney Kho Purnima McCutcheon Douglas Piccinnini George Srour Barbara Worth Ann Book Do Something Emma Godfredson Laurence Khun Allyson McDuffie Emily Pilloton Molly Stack Steven Wright Mary Beth Boyd Maya Draisin Reanne Grey Eric Kigada Kamlah McKay Geoff Piper Bill Stallworth Nancy Wright Sara Bradford Marina Drummer Michael Grote Youngjin Kim Mike Medeiros Finley Pitt Lynn Standafer Cream Wright Meg Brennan Yes Duffy Gulf Coast Community George Kincaid Matt Miller Susi Platt Oana Stanescu Gladys Wright Tim Brown Eleanor Dunk Design Studio Mark Kinsler Livio Minino Jay Platt Leonard Stein Megan Wyatt Charlotte Buchen Emma Durant Eric Hale Maggie Kirkpatrick Melissa Mizell Mark Porat Michael Steiner Caren Yanis Warren Buckingham John Dwyer Anna Hallgrimsdottir Ian Kirumba Ndungu Modular Building Institute Naomi Porat Liz Stenblom Gigi Yuen Gabriela Bueno Beth Eby Mike Hamrick Henry Kitchen David Mohney Carlos Poso Hal Stern Tiffany Zhang Building Tomorrow Katrin Elsemann Linda Hanson Rhodes Klement Miki Mori Giancarlo Potente Melanie Stevenson Riessa Burgess Emerging Architecture Rodney Harber Julie Knorr Toby Morning Presidio School of Gwilym Still Management
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