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Papyrus Summer 2007

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Papyrus Summer 2007

Papyrus Summer 2007

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  • 1. I N T E R N AT I O N A L A S S O C I AT I O N O F M U S E U M FA C I L I T Y A D M I N I S T R AT O R SVOLUME 8NUMBER 2 PAPYRUS SUMMER 2007British Library Additional Storage Programby John de LucyIn December 2005, the British Library began clearing the land John De Lucy is Head of Estates and Facilities at the Britishfor its new storage facility at Boston Spa in West Yorkshire. Library, and is Vice-President, Regional Affairs of IAMFA.The series of photographs which follows chronicles theevolution of the project through March 2007.1 2 3 1 October 2005: Land prior to the start of site clearance. 2 December 2005: Removal of trees and site clearance. 3 January 2006: Site ready to start creation of the embankment, or bund. 4 February 2006: Digging out of site and building of bund.4 5 6 5 March 2006: Translocation of calcareous grass onto bund. 6 July 2006: Beginning of site excavation. 7 August 2006: Continuation of excavation. 8 September 2006: Further excavation.7 8 9 9 October 2006: Final levelling of site prior to construction. 10 November 2006: The first steel supports go up. 11 February 2007: Roof lining and steel framework complete. Central partition in progress. Construction on the site of the administrative building begins.10 11 12 12 March 2007: End wall complete. 13 March 2007: View either side of dividing wall. 14 March 2007: Inside the shell of 4 Aisle. 15 March 2007: Inside the shell of 3 Aisle.13 14 15 INSIDE THIS ISSUE Things to See and Do in Ottawa-Gatineau . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Proposals for the Labelling of Buildings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 IAMFA Members Directory 2007 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Board of Directors Mid-Year Meeting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18 Northern California Chapter of IAMFA . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 2008 Annual IAMFA Conference in London . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 UK IAMFA Meeting — Wednesday, May 9, 2007 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
  • 2. Message from the President performance benchmarking. The intent here in Ottawa in February 2007, in of the project was to demonstrate how preparation for the IAMFA 2007 Annual these three streams of facilities manage- Conference. I am proud of the serious ment could be aligned with the broader contributions that our Board members, objectives of the organization—in this Jim Moisson, Richard Kowalczyk, Dan Guy Larocque, President of IAMFA case, the Sydney Opera House—to Davies and John de Lucy continue to provide FM solutions that could be inte- make towards the operations of our grated into that organization’s strategic Association, and the support that they directions. I encourage IAMFA members lend me in directing the Association.Laying the to visit the FMA Australia website at www.fmactionagenda.org to learn more We are looking forward to seeing all of you at the conference this September,Groundwork about this approach, and hopefully to so that we can network with each inspire a more strategic integration of other and continue to allow IAMFA toOne generation plants a tree, their facilities management function provide you with the knowledge andAnother enjoys the shade. within their organizations. Successful the tools you need to support your —Proverb integration of FM solutions will cer- cultural institutions. tainly result in better support of the Guy Larocque, P. Eng., President, IAMFAAs I browse through the past four business objectives and functionalissues of Papyrus, I am reminded of requirements of the organization.the strides that our organization has One of the other outcomes of the IAMFA Board of Directorsmade during the past few years. In my strategic planning exercise was the Presidentfirst address to members in the Winter realization that the communications Guy Larocque2004–2005 issue of Papyrus, I spoke tools of an international organization Canadian Museum of Civilization andof a vision for renewal and growth. I such as IAMFA should not be limited Canadian War Museumspoke of the steps we would take to to one language, as this would inhibit Gatineau, Canada guy.larocque@civilization.calay the groundwork towards realizing the growth potential of our Associationthis vision. Since then, we have imple- and its ability to become more relevant V.P., Administration Richard Kowalczykmented a strategic planning process, to cultural institutions throughout the Smithsonian Institutionwe have created sub-committees of world. Therefore, for the first time in Washington, D.C., USAthe Board of Directors to undertake the history of IAMFA, this article will kowalczykr@nasm.si.eduspecial projects, we have collaborated also appear in French, in light of the V.P., Regional Affairson a new approach to performing the fact that IAMFA has a new member John de Lucyannual benchmarking survey, and from Paris: le musée du quai Branly, to The British Library London, U.K.we have made inroads into attracting which we wish to extend our Associa- john.delucy@bl.uknew members from the international tion’s warmest welcome. The members Treasurermuseum community. of the Board of Directors have had Jim Moisson There remains much work to be serious discussions regarding the Harvard University Art Museumsdone in order to maintain our Associa- integration of French and Spanish in Cambridge, MA, USA Papyrus, on our website, and in the james_moisson@harvard.edution and to ensure that it remains viable.One of the outcomes of our strategic use of simultaneous translation at our Secretary and Papyrus Editorplanning exercise was a recognition annual conferences. Efforts will be Daniel H. Davies Smithsonian Institutionthat the facilities management (FM) made, to the extent possible, to inte- Washington, D.C., USAdiscipline suffers from a lack of visibility grate these three languages into the ddavies@si.eduwithin the cultural community. This is fabric of IAMFA communications. We Chairman — Conference 2007also true of the FM departments within also encourage our members to con- Guy Larocqueother types of organizations throughout tribute articles to Papyrus in their Canadian Museum of Civilizationthe world. The Facility Management language of choice, and we will co- Corporation Gatineau, CanadaAssociation of Australia also recognized nsider them for publication with guy.larocque@civilisations.cathis fact and undertook a research pro- translations into the other languages.ject exploring how FM could become These and other important issues For additional contact information, please visit our website ata business enabler through digital were discussed recently at the semi- www.iamfa.orgmodeling, services procurement and annual Board of Director’s meeting2
  • 3. Message du président de la Sydney Opera House en l’occur- des précieuses contributions que lesJeter les bases rence, afin d’offrir des solutions FM membres du conseil, Jim Moisson, pouvant être intégrées aux orientations Richard Kowalczyk, Dan Davies etUne génération plante les arbres stratégiques de cette organisation. John de Lucy, continuent à faire auxà l’ombre desquels une autre J’encourage les membres de l’IAMFA à activités de notre association et du sou-génération se repose. visiter le site Web de la FMA Australia, tien qu’ils m’assurent dans la direction – Proverbe à www.fmactionagenda.org, afin de de l’association. Nous avons hâte de se familiariser davantage avec cette vous rencontrer à la conférence enEn parcourant les quatre derniers approche qui inspirera, je l’espère, septembre. Ce sera là une excellentenuméros de Papyrus, j’ai été frappé une intégration plus stratégique de occasion pour tous de tisser des liens etde constater tous les pas que notre la fonction FM au sein de vos organi- de créer des réseaux afin de permettreassociation a franchis au cours des sations respectives. Il est clair que à l’IAMFA de fournir à ses membresdernières années. Dans mon premier l’intégration de solutions FM entraî- les connaissances et les outils dontmot aux membres dans le numéro de nera un meilleur soutien des objectifs ils ont besoin pour soutenir leursPapyrus de l’hiver 2004-2005, je parle d’affaires et des exigences fonctionnelles institutions culturelles.d’une vision de renouvellement et de de l’organisation. Guy Larocque, ing., Président, IAMFAcroissance. J’explique les étapes que En outre, il ressort de notre exercicenous devrons pendre pour préparer de planification stratégique que lesle terrain afin de réaliser cette vision. outils de communication d’une orga- Regional ChaptersDepuis, nous avons mis en place un nisation internationale comme l’IAMFA Atlanta, U.S.A.processus de planification stratégique ne devraient pas se limiter à une seule Kevin Streiteret nous avons créé des sous-comités du langue. Cela limiterait le potentiel de High Museum of Artconseil d’administration pour s’occuper croissance de notre association et sa Australiade projets spéciaux. Nous avons col- capacité d’être plus pertinente pour Kim Reason Museum Victorialaboré à l’élaboration d’une nouvelle les institutions culturelles du monde Bilbao, Spainapproche pour le sondage annuel sur entier. Ainsi, pour la première fois de Rogelio Diezles indices de référence, et nous avons l’histoire de l’IAMFA, nous publions Guggenheim Museumfait d’énormes progrès pour attirer de également cet article en français afin Chicago, U.S.A.nouveaux membres de la communauté de souligner l’arrivée au sein de notre William Caddick Art Institute of Chicagomuséale internationale au sein de association d’un nouveau membre du musée du quai Branly de Paris à qui Hawaii, U.S.A.notre association. Robert White Il reste encore beaucoup de travail nous souhaitons la plus chaleureuse Honolulu Academy of Artsà abattre pour bien établir les bases de bienvenue. Les membres du conseil Los Angeles, U.S.A.notre association et assurer sa viabilité. d’administration ont discuté sérieuse- Joe May ment de la possibilité de publier des J. Paul Getty TrustIl se dégage, notamment de notre exer-cice de planification stratégique que la articles en français et en espagnol New England, USA John H. Lannondiscipline de la gestion des installations dans Papyrus et dans le site Web de Boston Athenaeum(ce qu’on appelle FM en anglais pour notre association, et d’offrir aussi l’inter- New York, USAfacility management) manque de visi- prétation simultanée à nos conférences Mark Demairobilité à l’intérieur de la communauté annuelles. Dans la mesure du possible, Neue Galerieculturelle. Il en est de même pour les nous tenterons d’intégrer ces trois New Zealand Patricia Morganservices de gestion des installations langues dans les communications de Auckland Art Galleryd’autres types d’organisation dans le l’IAMFA. Nous encourageons aussi nos Ottawa-Gatineau, Canadamonde entier. À cet égard, la Facility membres à soumettre à notre étude Ian MacLeanManagement Association of Australia des articles, dans la langue de leur Canada Science and Technology Museum Corporation(FMA) a effectué une recherche pour choix, pour publication dans Papyrus San Francisco, U.S.A.tenter de déterminer comment trans- et traduction dans les autres langues. Joe Brennanformer cette discipline en facilitateur de Toutes ces importantes questions et San Francisco Museum of Modern Artcommerce par la modélisation numé- d’autres ont fait l’objet de discussions United Kingdomrique, l’approvisionnement en services récemment à la réunion semestrielle Jack Plumbet l’analyse comparative du rendement. du conseil d’administration de l’IAMFA National Library of Scotland, EdinburghLa recherche visait à trouver des moyens qui a eu lieu à Ottawa, en février 2007, Washington/Baltimore, USA Robert Evansd’aligner ces trois courants de gestion en prévision de la conférence annuelle Hirshhorn Museum & Sculpture Gardendes installations sur les grands objectifs 2007 de notre association. Je me réjouis 3
  • 4. Guest Alert by Kim Davies ALLENE LEWIS One thing I know for sure: the weather will be warmer when we gather in Ottawa this September than it was during the mid-year Board meeting last February. It was the first time since I was a child growing up in Rhode Island that I had been able to walk on snowy sidewalks on which the snow was not icy, gray or slushy, but instead crunched underfoot. As cold as it was, we were treated to very warm and gracious Northern hospitality. Thank you Guy and Samia! Plans are well underway for the 2007 guest program. Part of the “agenda” at the February meeting was to sample the various culinary treats that await our arrival in September. (Try the wild Fall in the National Capital Region, looking east across Parliament Hill from the Peace boar pâté!) I won’t give away all of Tower. The East Block is located in the foreground, with the Fairmont Château Laurier the details, but let me just say this: I just beyond. gained three pounds in three days. Bring your walking shoes—we will photography museum, a shopping mall Washington, D.C. area, I will be more need to do a lot of walking! (or two), the Rideau Canal, and the than ready for the cool, clear air of Speaking of walking, there is a National Gallery (which we visit on Ottawa in September. lot to see within walking distance of Monday) are just a few of the places Enjoy your summer. The Conference the castle . . . I mean the Fairmont close to the hotel. We should be able will be here before we know it. We Château Laurier. (Or so I am told. It to find plenty to occupy ourselves are in for a real treat. Here’s to good was too cold for my Maryland, mild- while the IAMFA members are food and great fellowship in Ottawa. winter blood to do much outdoor benchmarking on Sunday. See you in September. exploring in February. According to I am told the weather in September Guy and Samia, the -12˚C temperatures can be chilly. The advice from the locals Kim Davies is the wife of Daniel were mild by Ottawa standards.) A is to wear layers. Sounds great to me! Davies, Secretary of IAMFA. beautiful park, an outdoor market, a After a long, hot, humid summer in theALLENE LEWIS SHEILA SINGHAL Fall in the National Capital Region, looking northeast from the The final series of locks on the Rideau Canal, leading to the Peace Tower on Parliament Hill. Two towers of the East Block can Ottawa River. The Fairmont Chateau Laurier is on the right, and be seen in the foreground, with the National Gallery of Canada in the Canadian Museum of Civilization can be seen on the opposite the center, and the Ottawa River in the background. bank of the river. 4
  • 5. Things to See and Do in Ottawa-Gatineau this September by Alana Housholder the Canada Agricultural Museum and the CanadianALLENE LEWIS Parliament Hill The Gothic Revival Museum of Nature. buildings on Parliament Canadian Museum of Civilization Hill are the seat of HARRY FOSTER, CMC Canada’s national government, which includes a House of Commons and a Senate. There are daily guided tours of the Centre Block, and visitors may watch debates from galleries in the House of Commons and Senate, or climb the Peace Tower for breathtaking views of the city in all directions. The Canada’s largest and most-visited museum profiles Canadian Library of Parliament—the only structure on the Hill to socio-cultural history from earliest times to the present day. have survived a disastrous 1916 fire—is also worth a visit, In addition to its highly popular permanent exhibition halls, particularly since its extensive renovations, profiled in the the Canadian Museum of Civilization houses the world’s Spring 2005 issue of Papyrus. largest indoor collection of totem poles, the Canadian Information: www.parliamenthill.gc.ca Children’s Museum, the Canadian Postal Museum, an IMAX Theatre, and special exhibitions from around the world. The Supreme Court of Canada Information: www.civilization.ca A visit to the Supreme Court of Canada offers visitors an opportunity to become better acquainted with Canada’s Canadian War Museum highest court. Tours are provided by law students who HARRY FOSTER, CMC familiarize visitors with the Canadian judicial system and explain how legal issues of public importance are dealt with by the Supreme Court of Canada. Information: www.scc-csc.gc.ca Rideau Hall Rideau Hall is the official home and workplace of Canada’s Governor General—Canada’s Head of State and the Queen’s representative in Canada. Set amidst 79 acres of landscaped grounds, Rideau Hall offers guided tours of the residence, art collection and gardens. Rideau Hall is also home to the The Canadian War Museum opened its new facility in May Rideau Hall Cricket Association, which plays matches on 2005, and has already welcomed more than one million summer weekends in a tradition dating back to 1866. visitors. Set on riverfront parkland, the Canadian War Information: www.gg.ca/visitus Museum explores Canada’s military history and how that history has shaped the country and its people. Featuring Museums outstanding architecture and some of the world’s most Ottawa-Gatineau is home to eight major national museums: important collections of military art, vehicles and artillery, the Canadian Museum of Civilization, the Canadian War the Canadian War Museum is considered a must-see Museum, the National Gallery of Canada, the Canadian destination on any visit to the capital. Museum of Contemporary Photography, the Canada Science Information: www.warmuseum.ca and Technology Museum, the Canada Aviation Museum, continued on page 6 5
  • 6. ALLENE LEWIS Things to See and Do in Ottawa-Gatineau this September— Canadian Museum of Nature continued from page 5 This popular family-oriented National Gallery of Canada museum showcases Canada’s The National Gallery of Canada features treasures from the natural history from its earliest Middle Ages to the present day, and includes important geological history, through the collections of Asian, European and Inuit art. Housed in a age of dinosaurs, to the present stunning glass building on the Ottawa River, the National day. The dioramas in the Gallery also includes two floors of edgy modern works Mammal Gallery are worth a by contemporary artists from across Canada and around special trip, as is the new the world. Talisman Energy Fossil Gallery. Information: www.gallery.ca Information: www.nature.ca Canada Science and Technology Museum Canada Aviation Museum Canada’s largest science Located on a former air force base, the Canada Aviation CSTMC and technology museum Museum features more than 130 aircraft from over a century profiles Canadian of powered flight. Highlights include a Silver Dart, a Sopwith scientific achievement Camel, a Lancaster bomber, and the only known remains right up to current of the famous Avro Arrow. Interactive displays, and a contributions in the layout which enables aircraft to be viewed from all angles, field of nuclear fusion. make this a popular destination for visitors of all ages. This popular family- Information: www.aviation.technomuses.ca oriented museum demonstrates how science and technology affect our daily There are also numerous smaller museums and galleries lives through hands-on displays, locomotives to climb aboard throughout the National Capital Region, including the and fascinating experiments you can try for yourselves. Currency Museum, the Royal Canadian Mint, the Bytown Information: www.sciencetech.technomuses.ca Museum, the Canadian Ski Museum, the Billings Museum Estate, the Diefenbunker and many more. For information Canadian Museum of Contemporary Photography on these and other museums, visit This relatively new museum, tucked in next to the Fairmont www.ottawamuseums.com Château Laurier, was once a railroad tunnel. Exhibitions change quarterly and feature the finest in contemporary The Rideau Canal photography-based work. Recently declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Rideau Information: cmcp.gallery.ca Canal celebrates its 175th anniversary this year as the oldest continuously operated canal in North America. The com- Canada Agriculture Museum pleted canal, with its 47 masonry locks and 52 dams, wasALLENE LEWIS one of the engineering marvels of the 19th century. Running 125 miles (202 kilometers) from Lake Ontario to downtown Ottawa, the Rideau Canal empties into the Ottawa River between the Fairmont Château Laurier and Parliament Hill. It remains in full operation today, still using hand-operated locks similar to those in use when the Canal opened in 1832. Information: www.rideau-info.com/canal Shopping, Galleries and More The cosmopolitan Ottawa-Gatineau region is home to Located on a large working farm in the heart of the city, more than a million people from around the world and the Canada Agriculture Museum showcases Canada’s offers something for everyone. For more on shopping, agricultural history through exhibitions and hands-on galleries, dining, recreation and special events, visit: demonstrations. The barns featuring displays on the Museum’s www.ottawatoursim.ca or www.ottawakiosk.com cattle, sheep and other livestock are particularly popular, as are seasonal horse-drawn wagon rides and rambles through Alana Housholder is a facilities management intern at the nearby perennial gardens and the Dominion Arboretum. Smithsonian National Zoo Office of Facilities Management Information: www.agriculture.technomuses.ca and Reliability in Washington, D.C. 6
  • 7. Proposals for the Labelling of Buildings by Jack PlumbBackground public of this information on energy change. The main principle for theAt the 2005 IAMFA conference in Bilbao, performance should be enhanced IAMFA EPC is that it will be produceda brainstorming session aimed at im- by clearly displaying these energy as part of the benchmarking exerciseproving the image and relevance of certificates.” (Recital No 16—Energy so that, once information has beenIAMFA led to the suggestion that IAMFA Performance of Building Directive— provided for the benchmarking exer-become more of a recognized authority 2006) cise, the EPC will be part of the reportin museum facility administration. One provided.way this could be achieved would Proposalsbe for IAMFA to produce a building Most of the information required Information that Could becertificate which would assert the per- to produce an Energy Performance Provided on an EPCformance of that facility in comparison Certificate is already provided within As mentioned above, the principal aimwith similar facilities. the existing benchmarking exercise of the EPC is to provide a tool which A working party was set up to that most of us currently undertake, will help identify energy use, while alsoinvestigate how this idea could be and the intention is that this will not continued on page 8developed. The working party consistedof Jack Plumb of the National Libraryof Scotland, Frank Brown of the Energy Performance CertificateNational Gallery, John Standish of the Building: National Library of ScotlandSmithsonian Institution, Ian MacLean Date of Issue: 12/29/06 Audited by:of the Canada Science and Technology Date of Audit:Museum Corporation, and Keith Period Covered: 2006McClanahan of Facility Issues. Operational Asset In January 2006, the Energy Perfor- Saving Grade Rating Ratingmance of Buildings Directive (EPBD) Better > 15% A Acame into force in the European Union 10% to 5% Bwith the aim of reducing energy con- 5% to 10% Csumption in buildings. A key part of 0% to 5% D 0% to 5% Ethis legislation was Article 3, which 5% to 10% Fproposed an Energy Performance 10% to 15% GCertificate (EPC). At the Los Angeles Worse >15% Hconference AGM, the working partyproposed that the IAMFA Building Good Practice Level: 445 kWh/m2 MAGEC Bench Marking ExerciseCertificate should be based on this Typical Level: 570 kWh/m2 MAGEC Bench Marking ExerciseEnergy Performance Certificate. They Actual Level: 200.42 kWh/m2further proposed that a discussion Water Consumption: 1546 m3paper be published in Papyrus prior Typical Consumption: 600 m3 OGC Report 2003 (9.3 m3/person/year)to the Ottawa conference to allow Best Practice: 410 m3 OGC Report 2003 (6.4 m3/person/year)members to comment on the proposals,with a view to holding a vote on theseproposals at the conference. Operational Rating for Last 3 Years The European legislation makes a 2004 2005 2006very good point—one which fits very -20.00% -17.25%well with the guiding principals of -15.00% Operational Rating -10.00%IAMFA; i.e., “Public authority buildings -5.00% -2.84%and buildings frequently visited by the 0.00%public should set an example by taking 5.00%environmental and energy considera- 10.00% 7.88%tions into account and therefore should 15.00%be subject to energy certification on a 20.00%regular basis. The dissemination to the 7
  • 8. Proposals for the Labelling of Buildings—continued from page 7offering encouragement and, hopefully, rated into any consumption calculation energy use of the building, whichfunding to carry out further energy- or included as item of fact. does of course include the runningsaving projects. The information to be These items are: use of the building. The operationalprovided on the EPC would thus focus • Outside air temperature—measured rating does require regular meter read-primarily on energy issues. as heating-degree days or cooling- ings and the recording of all energy These might include: degree days. (We will need to specify sources, and the question is how often the base temperature, as the UK should the energy readings be taken,• Electricity consumption and USA currently use different and what meters should be read.• Gas consumption base temperatures.) The European legislation accepts that a rating can last for up to ten years,• Coal consumption • Public opening hours/Visitor but it is difficult to see how this can numbers/Combination of both;• Oil consumption (for heating demonstrate an improvement in the i.e., visitors per opening hour purposes only, not for standby energy consumption of a building. At generation purposes) • Environmental conditions in which the moment, IAMFA members partake collections are maintained. (This in an annual benchmarking exercise• Water consumption assumes fully air-conditioned in which annual energy consumption• Steam consumption spaces—some facilities do not have is a standard question. Therefore, it full air-conditioning or maintain seems sensible to take the existing• Central hot/chilled water strict environmental conditions.) benchmarking exercise a bit further to consumption produce an EPC on an annual basis. • Energy consumption of public cafe- teria, or similar identifiable energy Within Europe, the assumption is that Floor area will also be required and the energy consumption data will be consumption not directly related tofor the purposes of the EPC, and we displayed in kilograms of CO2 emission, the institution’s core business.propose to keep the existing definition using government-published conversionof the building floor area defined as factors. This is very straightforward ingross area in the 2006 facility issues Energy Consumption Data Europe, but not so straightforward else-Museum Benchmarking Survey, as Within the European Union, two where, where the conversion factorsfollows: “The sum of the floor areas methods for calculating energy con- are not so readily available. In addition,on all levels of the building that are sumption seem to be emerging. One these conversion factors are changingtotally enclosed within the building method is what is called an “Asset all the time as the power companiesenvelope including below grade (base- Rating” and the other is known as juggle the power supply betweenment) floor areas and interior parking. an “Operational Rating”. nuclear/gas-fired/coal-fired/oil-firedThe building gross area is measured Asset Rating: This method was electricity generation, and that is beforeto the outside face of exterior walls, principally designed for new builds, the discussion on the type of coal/oildisregarding canopies, cornices, and is a theoretical calculation method that is used. Therefore, the workingpilasters, buttresses and balconies that which takes into account the insulation group has decided that the energyextend beyond the wall face and court- and assumed operational properties performance information should beyards that are enclosed by walls but of the building. The calculation then presented in terms of kWh/m2, whichhave no roof. The building gross area compares the energy performance of is a term most of us are familiar with.basement space includes the area that building to a standard building Based on the arguments above, themeasured to the outside face of the with the same operational properties, working group has decided to recom-basement or foundation walls.” but uses a standard insulation value mend the adoption of the “Operational The other items that we feel could based on the England and Wales 2006 Rating” as the basis for the calculationbe included on an EPC would be those Building Code. The asset rating does of energy consumption.issues that directly affect the energy not take into account the running useconsumption of a particular facility, of the building; i.e., use of exhibition/reflecting the issues that are important specialist lighting or computer use in Grading Structureto that facility. Even within a facility, offices, as it is really designed for pro- As can be seen from the certificate, thethere should be no reason why differ- viding the most basic of standards for headline chart will have eight bars,ent issues cannot be displayed on the a standard office type environment. each denoting a grading standard.EPC for different buildings within that Operational Rating: This method Assuming that these bars represent thefacility. These can either be incorpo- does take into account the actual energy performance of the building,8
  • 9. the next issue to be defined is what years, we recommend the following the European Union, where it is man-the bars indicate. Again there are two grading: datory for all public buildings—aspossibilities: Grade A >15% saving to which buildings should have a Grade B 10% to 15% saving Certificate, although having such a• The bars compare the energy per- certificate will come to be accepted formance of the building with its Grade C 5% to 10% saving Grade D 0% to 5% saving as a demonstration of best practice. peers; i.e., benchmarking similar We hope we have produced a doc- types of buildings. Grade E 0% to 5% increase Grade F 5% to 10 % increase ument which will lead to the production• The bars compare the energy per- Grade G 10% to 15% increase of an Energy Performance Certificate formance of the building with its Grade H >15% increase which can be recognized as being own performance on a year-by- standard enough that is can be used year basis. as an IAMFA certificate, while also What else should be included on being flexible enough to be relevant To compare the energy performance the EPC? to any number of different buildingsof a building with its peers may appear We think the recording of the energy within different facilities.the obvious choice at first glance; performance over the past three years is a good idea and should form the Jack Plumb is Building Serviceshowever, as the buildings within the minor graphical presentation on the Manager at the National Librarymuseum/gallery sector are usually EPC. This shows progress or otherwise, of Scotland, and is Chairperson ofunique, and whilst a gallery could be but there should be a space beneath the U.K. Chapter of IAMFA.compared with a gallery, once youtake into account all the variables— this bar chart to allow an explanationlocal climate conditions, condition of of any change in either direction.plant, different operational/exhibiting/ Other items that can be includedenvironmental conditions within depending on what that particularcollection areas—the comparison facility requests: O T T A W A • G A T I N E A Ubecomes increasingly difficult. • Degree days either heating or To compare the energy performance cooling IAMFA appreciatesof a particular building year by year the support of these • Water consumption host facilities:will give a real indication of just howwell an energy-saving initiative or • Visitor numbers/Opening Fairmont Château Laurierinvestment in energy-saving equip- hours/Combination of visitors per opening hourment has performed. It may also reflectthe consequences of extended opening • Benchmark with similar buildings Canada Aviation Museumhours, increased visitor numbers or • Visitor satisfaction ratinga significant change in the weather. • Custodial benchmarkWhatever the reason, the resultswould be there for everyone to see. • Cleaning benchmark Canada Science and On the basis of the arguments Technology Museumabove, the working group recom- This could also be left to themends that the comparison of energy individual institution to select whatconsumption on a year-by-year basis is important to them. Canadian Museumform the major display on the EPC. of Civilization Eight bars have been considered, Summing Upon the basis that the top four bars The purpose of this proposal is towould denote, Good, Better, Very set out the procedure by which we Canadian War MuseumGood and exceptional performance, can produce an Energy Performanceand the bottom four bars would denote Certificate which will show the energyBad, Worse, Very Bad and Dire perfor- performance of a building in a straight-mance. If we accept these definitions, forward manner. It is intended that a Library and Archives Canadacareful consideration must be given to Certificate be produced for all buildingsthe percentages represented by each that facility managers feel would benefitbar. Based on our experience in moni- from displaying such a certificate. Thus, National Gallery of Canadatoring energy performance over many there would be no rules—except in 9
  • 10. IAMFA Members Directory 2007 Leo Bourque Chan Hung Do Ed Richard AUSTRALIA ATCO Frontec Corporation Building Operations Engineer Chief, Facilities Planning & 1200 Montreal Road Canadian Museum of ManagementDan Mackenzie Building M-19, Room 328D Civilization National Gallery of CanadaDirector Ottawa, Ontario 100 Laurier Street 380 Sussex DriveSteensen Varming K1A 0R6 3100 Station B Ottawa, Ontario160 Sailors Bay Road Canada Gatineau, Quebec KIN 9N4Northbridge leo.bourque@atcofrontec.com J8X 4H2 CanadaSydney, NSW Canada erichard@gallery.ca2063 Ian Follett chan.do@civilisations.caAustralia Presidentdan.mackenzie@ Facility Management Guy Larocque FRANCE steensenvarming.com.au Services LTD Director, Facilities 45 Maryland Place SW Management and Security Canadian Museum of Gérard BaillyDean Marshall Calgary, Alberta Civilization Directeur des moyensHead of Facilities Management T2V 2E6 100 Laurier Street Technique et de la SécuritéNational Gallery of Australia Canada P.O. Box 3100, Station”B” musée de quai BranlyGPO Box 1150 fmsltd@fmsltd.com Gatineau, Quebec 222 Rue de l’UniversitéCanberra, ACT Paris2601 Mario Gasperetti J8X 4H2 Canada 75343Australia Manager, Strategic guy.larocque@civilisations.ca CEDEX 07dean.marshall@nga.gov.au Accommodation, FRANCE Accommodation and Pierre Lepage gerard.bailly@quaibranly.frTony van Noordenburg Security DivisionHead of Risk and Facilities Library and Archives Canada 329 Carpenter’s Point PO Box 135 Nadim CallabeNational Gallery of Victoria 395 Wellington Street Wolfe Island, Ontario Directeur Général Dépégué7259 St. Kilda Road VIC 8004 Ottawa, Ontario Canada Adjoint180 St. Kilda Road K1A 0N4 pierrelepage8@msn.com musée de quai BranlyMelbourne, Victoria Canada 222 Rue de l’Université3004 mario.gasperetti@lac-bac.gc.ca Ian MacLean ParisAustralia 75343t.van.noordenburg@ Alain Gendron Chief, Facilities Services Canada Science & Technology CEDEX 07 ngv.vic.gov.au Chief, Security Services Museum Corporation FRANCE Canadian Museum of P.O. Box 9724 Station T nadim.callabe@quaibranly.frAnthony Williams CivilizationManager, Facilities Operations 100 Laurier Street 2421 Lancaster Rd. and Maintenance P.O. Box 3100, Station”B” Ottawa, OntarioSydney Opera House Gatineau, Quebec K1G 5A3 THE NETHERLANDSBennelong Point J8X 4H2 CanadaGPO Box 4274 Canada imaclean@technomuses.ca Karen KeemanSydney, NSW alain.gendron@civilisations.ca Facilities Manager2000 Terresa McIntosh Rijksmuseum AmsterdamAustralia Richard Harding Director, Strategic Initiatives & P.O. Box 74888awilliams@ Division Manager, Facility Planning Hobbemastraat 20 sydneyoperahouse.com Management & Operations Library and Archives Canada, Amsterdam Black & McDonald Limited Portrait Gallery of Canada 1070 DN 2460 Don Reid Drive 395 Wellington Street The Netherlands Ottawa, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario k.keeman@rijksmuseum.nl CANADA K1H 1E1 K0E 1J0 Canada CanadaJean Allard rharding@ terresa.mcintosh@lac-bac.gc.caLibrary and Archives Canada blackandmcdonald.com NEW ZEALAND395 Wellington Street Jose-Luis OliverosOttawa, Ontario Head Facilities Department Mike HeinemannK1A 0N4 Canadian Center for Facilities SupervisorCanada Architecture Christchurch Art Gallery Tejean.d.allard@lac-bac.gc.ca 1920 Bailes Puna O Waiwhetu Montreal, Quebec Worcester Boulevard H3H 2S6 PO Box 2626 Canada Christchurch, Canterbury jolivero@cca.qc.ca New Zealand mike.heinemann@ccc.govt.nzNames in red indicate new members since April 200610
  • 11. IAMFA Members Directory 2007Patricia Morgan Stephen Gill ARIZONA Jim BullockManager, Business Support Head of Facilities Director of FacilitiesAuckland Art Gallery – Toi O British Museum Keith McClanahan J. Paul Getty Trust Tamaki Great Russell Street Principal 1200 Getty Center DriveP.O.Box 5449 London, England Facility Issues Suite 100Auckland WC1B 3DG PO Box 1447 Los Angeles, CANew Zealand UK Flagstaff, AZ 90049-1678patricia.morgan@ sgill@thebritishmuseum.ac.uk 86002-1447 USA aucklandcity.govt.nz USA jbullock@getty.edu Jack Plumb keithmcc@facilityissues.com Deputy Estates Manager George Calvo SPAIN National Library of Scotland Custodial Services Supervisor George IV Bridge CALIFORNIA Huntington Library Edinburgh, Scotland 1151 Oxford RoadRogelio Diez EH1 1EW Gordon Bailey San Marino, CAFacilities Director UK Building Superintendent 91108Museo Guggenheim – Bilbao j.plumb@nls.uk Asian Art Museum USAAbandoibarra 2 200 Larkin Street gcalvo@huntington.orgBilbao David Sanders Room 2211Viz Caya Director of Estates San Francisco, CA William Carr48001 Natural History Museum 94102 Facility ManagerSpain Cromwell Road USA Huntington Libraryrdiez@guggenheim-bilbao.es London, England gbailey@asianart.org 1151 Oxford Road SW7 5BD San Marino, CA UK Donald Battjes 91108 UNITED KINGDOM d.sanders@nhm.ac.uk Chief of Operations & Facility USA Planning wcarr@huntington.orgFrank Brown Harry Wanless Los Angeles County MuseumHead of Technical Services Property & Construction of Art Brenda Cobb-WilliamsNational Gallery, London Project Manager 5905 Wilshire Blvd Director of Facilities &Trafalgar Square British Library Los Angeles, CA OperationsLondon, England 96 Euston Road 90036 Asian Art MuseumWC2N 5DN London, England USA 200 Larkin StreetUK NW12DB dbattjes@lacma.org Room 2211frank.brown@ UK San Francisco, CA ng-london.org.uk harry.wanless@bl.uk Noreen Bergin 94102 PlanReady, Inc. USAJohn de Lucy 17500 Depot Street, #200 bwilliams@asianart.orgHead of Estates & Facilities UNITED STATES Morgan Hill, CABritish Library 95037 John Coplin96 Euston Road USA Santa Barbara Museum of Art Fernando Pascal nbergin@planready.com 1130 State St.London, England Associate Director for FacilitiesNW12DB Santa Barbara, CA Smithsonian Institution Joe Brennan 92101UK Smithsonian Tropical Researchjohn.delucy@bl.uk Director of Facilities USA Institute San Francisco Museum of jcoplin@sbmuseart.org APO AA Modern ArtRobert Galbraith 34002Head of Building 151 Third St. John Donohoe USA San Francisco, CA Head, Engineering &National Galleries of Scotland pascalf@si.edu73 Belford Road Dean Gallery 94103 MaintenanceEdinburgh, Scotland USA J. Paul Getty TrustEH4 3DS jbrennan@sfmoma.org 1200 Getty Center DriveUK ARKANSAS Suite 100rgalbraith@ Kelly Bridge Los Angeles, CA John Pagan Facilities Project Manager nationalgalleries.org 90049-1678 Facilities Manager J. Paul Getty Trust USA Arkansas Art Center 1200 Getty Center Drive jdonohoe@getty.edu P.O.Box 2137 Los Angeles, CA Little Rock, AR 90049 77023-2137 USA USA kbridge@getty.edu john.pagan@arkarts.comNames in red indicate new members since April 2006 11
  • 12. IAMFA Members Directory 2007 Patty Lacson Michael Rogers Ernest Conrad USA (cont’d) de Young Legion Administrator Manager, Capital Project President Fine Arts Museum of Support Landmark Facilities Group, Inc. CALIFORNIA cont’d San Francisco J. Paul Getty Trust 252 East Avenue 50 Hagiwara Tea Garden Drive 1200 Getty Center Drive Norwalk, CTJohn Downing Golden Gate Park Suite 100 06855Security Technical and Training San Francisco, CA Los Angeles, CA USA Supervisor 94118 90049-1678 econrad@lfginc.comBerkeley Art Museum/ USA USA Pacific Film Archive placson@famsf.org mrogers@getty.edu George Conte2625 Durant Avenue Building Operations ManagerBerkeley, CA Joseph May Linda Simons Yale Center for British Art94720-2250 Manager, Facilities Maintenance Account Executive P.O. Box 208280USA & Planning Lavi Industries New Haven, CTjdown@berkeley.edu J. Paul Getty Trust 27810 Avenue Hopkins 06520-8280 1200 Getty Center Drive Valencia, CA USAJennifer Fragomeni Suite 100 91355 george.conte@yale.eduFacilities Director Los Angeles, CA USAExploratorium 90049-1678 lindas@lavi.com Richard Moore3601 Lyon Street USA Facilities ManagerSan Francisco, CA jmay@getty.edu Gerry Socco Yale University Art Gallery94123 Facilities Manager P.O.Box 208271USA Mike McCaughin Senior Project Manager Yerba Buena Center for the Arts New Haven, CTjfrago@exploratorium.edu 701 Mission Street 06520-8271 ProPM, Inc. 3470 Mt. Diablo Blvd. Ste. A205 San Francisco, CA USARoger Fricke 94103-3138 richard.moore@yale.eduVice President Lafayette, CA 94549 USAMatt Construction Corporation gsocco@ybca.org Cindy Snarski9814 Norwalk Boulevard USA mikem@propminc.com Director of FacilitiesSuite 100 Will Spencer Mystic Seaport MuseumSanta Fe Springs, CA Gary McKean Manager, Facilities Services 75 Greenmanville Avenue90670 Senior Facilities Project J. Paul Getty Trust PO Box 6000USA Manager 1200 Getty Center Drive Mystic, CTrfricke@mattconstruction.com J. Paul Getty Trust Suite 100 06355 1200 Getty Center Drive Los Angeles, CA USAOren Gray Los Angeles, CA 90049-1678 cindy.snarski@Manager, Facilities, Villa 90049 USA mysticseaport.org Engineering USA wspencer@getty.eduJ. Paul Getty Trust gmckean@getty.edu1200 Getty Center Drive Nils Welin DELAWARESuite 100 Randy Murphy Chief Executive OfficerLos Angeles, CA Director of Administration & Cypress Security, LLC John Castle90049-2600 Operations 457 Minna Street Director, Facilities Services Dept.USA Museum of Contemporary Art San Francisco, CA Winterthur Museum, Gardenogray@getty.edu – Los Angeles 94103 and Library 250 S. Grand Ave. USA Building 37Jim Hartman Los Angeles, CA nwelin@cypress-security.com Winterthur, DEBuilding & Grounds 90012 19735 Superintendent USA USAFine Arts Museum of rmurphy@moca.org CONNECTICUT jcastle@winterthur.org San FranciscoGolden Gate Park Ann Roche Jose Branco Michael Downs50 Hagiwara Tea Garden Drive Rutherford & Chekene Facilities Coordinator Superintendent, Properties &San Francisco, CA 55 Second Street suite 600 Yale University Art Gallery Services94118-4501 San Francisco, CA P.O. Box 208271 Hagley Museum & LibraryUSA 94105 New Haven, CT P.O. Box 3630jhartman@famsf.org USA 06520-8271 Wilmington, DE aroche@ruthchek.com USA 19807-0630 jose.branco@yale.edu USA 27299@udel.eduNames in red indicate new members since April 200612
  • 13. IAMFA Members Directory 2007 DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Jon Gibbons Kurt Sisson ILLINOIS Geospatial Architect Chief of FacilitiesDan Davies Office of Facilities Engineering National Gallery of Art – Thomas BarnesZone Facilities Manager, & Operations Washington Associate Director – Physical National Zoo Smithsonian Institution 6th & Constitution PlantSmithsonian Institution 750 8th Street Washington, DC Art Institute of ChicagoGeneral Services Building – Washington, DC 20565 111 South Michigan Avenue Level 2 MRC 5512 20560 USA Chicago, IL3001 Connecticut Avenue NW USA k-sisson@nga.gov 60603Washington, DC gibbonsj@si.edu USA20013-7012 John Standish, Sr. tbarnes@artic.eduUSA Neal Graham Program Managerddavies@si.edu Chief of Facility Services Work Management Center Bill Caddick The Library of Congress WMC, NMNH, RM CE-B34, Executive Director – PhysicalRichard Day 101 Independence Ave., S.E. 10th & Constitution Ave. PlantFacilities Manager, North Mall Room LM-225 Washington, DC Art Institute of Chicago Zone Washington, DC USA 111 South Michigan AvenueSmithsonian Institution 20540-9420 standishj@si.edu Chicago, IL10th and Constitution Ave NW USA 60603Washington, DC NGRA@LOC.GOV Larry Stuebing USA20056 Associate Director for wcaddick@artic.eduUSA Larry Grauberger Engineering and Designdayr@si.edu Smithsonian Institution Smithsonian Institution Charles Ingles Office of Facilities PO Box 37012 MRC 908 Managing DirectorJim Duda Management and Reliability 7509th Street NW Suite 5200 Advantage OperationsFacility Management Officer 900 Jefferson Dr. SW Washington, DC 111 South Michigan AvenueThe Library of Congress PO Box 37012 (MRC 412) 20013-7012 Chicago, IL101 Independence Ave., S.E. Washington, DC USA 60603-6110Washington, DC 20013-7012 stuebla@si.edu USA20540-9420 USA chuck_ingles@msn.comUSA graubergerl@si.edujduda@loc.gov GEORGIA Anthony McGuire Ronald Hawkins PresidentBob Evans Building Manger Sean Flynn McGuire EngineersFacilities Manager National Museum African Art, Director of Sales 300 S. Riverside PlazaSmithsonian Institution, Freer Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, Linc Facility Services Chicago, IL and Sackler Galleries Ripley Center 4394 Millwater Crossing 60606Freer Gallery of Art & Sackler 1100 Independence Ave S. W. Douglasville, GA USA Gallery of Art Room 1039 30135 tony@mcguireng.com12th & Independence, SW Washington, DC USAWashington, DC 20560 sean.flynn@lincfs.com Don Meckley20024 USA Director of Production &USA Rhawkins@si.edu Kevin Streiter Facilitiesrobert.evans@si.edu Manager of Facilities & Museum of Contemporary Art Fletcher Johnston Logistics – ChicagoWayne Field Museum Building Manager High Museum of Art 220 E. Chicago Ave.Smithsonian Institution Smithsonian Castle and Arts & 1280 Peachtree NE Chicago, IL4720 Opp-Metro Support Industries Buildings Atlanta, GA 60611 Branch 1000 Jefferson Dr., SW, 30309 USAWashington, DC MRC-709 USA dmeckley@mcachicago.org20560-0908 Washington, DC kevin.streiter@USA 20560 woodruffcenter.orgfieldwa@opp.si.edu USA IOWA johnstonf@si.edu HAWAII Ed Mahlstadt Environmental Services Robert White Director Director of Operations Des Moines Art Center Honolulu Academy of Arts 4700 Grand Avenue 900 South Beretania Street Des Moines, IA Honolulu, HI 50312 96814 USA USA emahlstadt@ rwhite@honoluluacademy.org desmoinesartcenter.orgNames in red indicate new members since April 2006 13
  • 14. IAMFA Members Directory 2007 David Geldart MINNESOTA Thomas Scally USA (cont’d) Director of Facilities Building Manager Museum of Fine Arts – Boston Rebecca Ellis Metropolitan Museum Of Art MARYLAND 465 Huntington Avenue President 1000 5th Avenue Boston, MA Questions and Solutions New York, NYAlan Dirican 02115 Engineering, Inc. 10028Deputy Director for Operations USA 1079 Falls Curve USABaltimore Museum of Art dgeldart@mfa.org Chaska, MN tom.scally@metmuseum.org10 Art Museum Drive 55318Baltimore, MD James Labeck USA Thomas Shannon21218-3898 Director of Facilities Rebecca.Ellis@QSEng.com Director of FacilitiesUSA Isabella Stewart Gardner The Morgan Library andadirican@artbma.org Museum MuseumMaurice Evans 2 Palace Road NEVADA 225 Madison AvenueSuitlands Zone Facilities Boston, MA New York, NY 02115 Russell Simonov 10016-3405 Manager Director of OperationsSmithsonian Institution USA USA jlabeck@isgm.org Nevada Museum of Art tshannon@morganlibrary.org4210 Silver Hill Road 160 West Liberty St.Suitland, MD Reno, NV20746 John Lannon Frantz Vincent Associate Director 89501 Vice Director of OperationsUSA USAevansma@si.edu Boston Athenaeum Brooklyn Museum of Art 10 1/2 Beacon Street rsimonov@nevadaart.org 200 Eastern ParkwayJeffrey Greene Boston, MA Brooklyn, NYChief of Facilities 02108 11238 NEW JERSEYBanneker Douglas Museum USA USA84 Franklin St. lannon@bostonathenaeum.org Richard Stomber frantz.vincent@Annapolis, MD Director of Facility Operations brooklynmuseum.org21401 James Moisson Newark MuseumUSA Facilities Manager 49 Washington Streetjgreene@mdp.state.md.us Harvard University Art Newark, NJ OHIO Museums 07102-3176Richard Kowalczyk 32 Quincy St. USA Tom CataliotiChief, Preservation and Cambridge, MA rstomber@newarkmuseum.org Associate Director, Facilities Restoration 02138 Cleveland Museum of ArtPaul E. Garber Facility USA 11150 East Blvd3904 Old Silver Hill Road james_moisson@harvard.edu NEW YORK Cleveland, OHBuilding 10 44106 William Powers III Mark De Mairo USASuitland, MD Director of Facilities Director of Operations tcatalioti@clevelandart.org20746 Clark Art Institute Neue GalerieUSA 225 South Street 1048 5th Avenuekowalczykr@si.edu Williamstown, MA New York, NY OREGON 01267 10028 USA USA Michael McKnight MASSACHUSETTS markdemairo@neuegalerie.org The High Desert Museum bpowers@clarkart.eduPaul Bellenoit 1000 NW Harmon Blvd.Director of Operations and Sarah van Benten Daniel Gelman Bend, OR Security Facilities Manager President 97701Widener Library, Harvard Boston Athenaeum Lighting Services Inc. USA University 10 1/2 Beacon Street 2 Kay Fries Drive mike@riverwestbuilders.comRoom G-40 Boston, MA Stony Point, NYCambridge, MA 02108 10980-199602138 USA USAUSA vanbenten@ d.gelman@maillsi.compbellen@fas.harvard.edu bostonathenaeum.org Daniel McCormick George Eastman House 900 East Avenue Rochester, NY 14607 USA dmccormick@geh.orgNames in red indicate new members since April 200614
  • 15. IAMFA Members Directory 2007 PENNSYLVANIA Richard Reinert John Leach James Lee Project Manager Site Operations Director PresidentDouglas Bowerman Linc Facility Services The Hermitage, Home of Lee Construction ConsultantsBuilding Operations Manager c/o Philadelphia Museum of President Andrew Jackson LLCAllentown Art Museum Art 4580 Rachel’s Lane 700 East Main StreetFifth and Count Street 2600 Benjamin Franklin Pkwy Hermitage, TN Suite 1503P.O. Box 388 Philadelphia, PA 37076 Richmond, VAAllentown, PA 19130 USA 23219-260418105-0388 USA jleach@thehermitage.com USAUSA RReinert@philamuseum.org jlee@lee-cc.comoperations@ allentownartmuseum.org Jim Sutton TEXAS Ken Myers Manager, Facilities and Director of Operations &Walt Crimm Maintenance Bruce Causey Capital ProjectsVice President Philadelphia Museum of Art Executive Vice President Valentine Richmond HistoryEwing Cole Benjamin Franklin Parkway Corporate Care Center100 North 6th St. PO Box 7646 3530 West T. C. Jester Blvd. 1015 East Clay Street6th Floor Philadelphia, PA Houston, TX Richmond, VAPhiladelphia, PA 19101-7646 77018 2321919106 USA USA USAUSA jsutton@philamuseum.org bcausey@corporatecare.com kenmyers@wcrimm@ewingcole.com richmondhistorycenter.com Henry GriffinVince DiPiero RHODE ISLAND Director – Building Operations Dave SamecV.P. of Cultural Institutions Museum of Fine Arts – East Mall Zone FacilitiesAllied Security Curtis Genga Houston Manager3606 Horizon Drive Director of Properties PO Box 6826 Smithsonian InstitutionKing of Prussia, PA Preservation Society of Houston, TX 9401 Wooded Glen Avenue19406 Newport County 77265-6826 Burke, VAUSA 424 Bellevue Ave. USA 22015vince.dipiero@ Newport News, RI hgriffin@mfah.org USA alliedsecurity.com 02840 samecd@si.edu USA Mike PierceJeffrey Hirsch cgenga@newportmansions.org Chief EngineerEwing Cole Museum of Fine Arts – WASHINGTON100 North 6th Street Houston Jeffrey Tosh6th Floor SOUTH CAROLINA 5600 Fannin Director of EngineeringPhiladelphia, PA PO Box 6826 William Taylor Seattle Art Museum19106 Houston, TX Facility Director 100 University StreetUSA 77265-6826 The Arts Partnership Seattle, WAjhirsch@ewingcole.com USA 385 S. Spring Street 98101-2902 mpierce@mfah.org Spartanburg, SC USABob Morrone 29306 jefft@seattleartmuseum.orgDirector of Facilities & Operations USA VIRGINIA biltay@spartanarts.org Larry BannisterPhiladelphia Museum Of Art Brent Chubb Facilities ManagerP.O.Box 7646 Director Facilities Management Milwaukee Public MuseumPhiladelphia, PA Mariner’s Museum 800 W. Wells Street19101-7646 TENNESSEE Milwaukee, WIUSA 100 Museum Drive Steve Kirby Newport News, VA 53233rmorrone@philamuseum.org Building Manager 23606 USA Frist Center of the Visual Arts USA bannister@mpm.eduPeter Poncheri Jr.Director of Buildings and 919 Broadway bchubb@marinersmuseum.org Nashville, TN Spence Stehno Grounds 37203 Safety CoordinatorFoundation for the Reading USA Milwaukee Public Museum Public Museum skirby@fristcenter.org 800 W. Wells Street500 Museum Rd Milwaukee, WIReading, PA 5323319611-1425 USAUSA spence@mpm.edupete356@aol.comNames in red indicate new members since April 2006 15
  • 16. IAMFA Members Directory 2007 NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA WASHINGTON- MEMBERS BY Douglas Bowerman Peter Poncheri Jr. BALTIMORE CHAPTER Jose Branco Richard Reinert John Castle AFFILIATION George Conte Jim Sutton Brent Chubb Walt Crimm Dan DaviesATLANTA Mark De Mairo SOUTHERN Richard DaySean Flynn Vince DiPiero CALIFORNIA Alan DiricanSteve Kirby Daniel Gelman Donald Battjes Michael DownsJohn Pagan Daniel McCormick Jim Bullock Jim DudaKevin Streiter Richard Moore George Calvo Bob EvansWilliam Taylor Bob Morrone William Carr Maurice Evans Thomas Scally John Coplin Wayne FieldAUSTRALIA Thomas Shannon John Donohoe Jon GibbonsDan Mackenzie Richard Stomber Oren Gray Neal GrahamDean Marshall Frantz Vincent Joseph May Larry GraubergerTony Van Noordenburg Mike McCaughin Jeffrey GreeneAnthony Williams NEW ZELAND Gary McKean Ron Hawkins Mike Heinemann Randy Murphy Fletcher JohnstonCHICAGO Patricia Morgan Michael Rogers Richard KowalczykLarry Bannister Linda Simons John LeachThomas Barnes NORTHERN Will Spencer James LeeBill Caddick CALIFORNIA Ken MyersRebecca Ellis Gordon Bailey SOUTHWEST Fernando PascalCharles Ingles Noreen Bergin Kelly Bridge Dave SamecEd Mahlstadt Joe Brennan Keith McClanahan Kurt SissonAnthony McGuire Brenda Cobb-Williams John StandishDon Meckley John Downing SPAIN Larry StuebingSpence Stehno Jennifer Fragomeni Rogelio Diez Jim Hartman NO AFFILIATIONCLEVELAND Patty Lacson TEXAS Gérard BaillyTom Catalioti Michael McKnight Bruce Causey Nadim Callabe Ann Roche Henry Griffin Roger FrickeHAWAII Russell Simonov Mike Pierce Jeffrey HirschRobert White Gerry Socco Jeffrey Tosh UNITED KINGDOMNEW ENGLAND Nils Welin Frank Brown John de Lucy This list reflectsPaul BellenoitErnest Conrad OTTAWA-GATINEAU Robert Galbraith membership duesDavid Geldart Jean Allard Stephen Gill paid as of June 2007.Curtis Genga Leo Bourque Karen Keeman Although we do our best toJames Labeck Ian Follett Jack Plumb ensure that our DirectoryJohn Lannon Mario Gasperetti David Sanders information is as up-to-dateJames Moisson Alain Gendron Harry Wanless as possible, errors andWilliam Powers III Richard Harding omissions can always occur.Cindy Snarski Chan Hung Do If you would like to makeSarah Van Benten Guy Larocque any changes to your listing, Pierre Lepage please contact Jim Moisson at Ian MacLean james_moisson@harvard.edu Terresa McIntosh Thank you very much. Jose-Luis Oliveros Ed Richard16
  • 17. Become a Member of the IAMFA and Get a Friend to JoinOn behalf of the membership and Board, we invite you to Membership Opportunitiesjoin with other museums and cultural organizations through-out the world in becoming a member of the only organization Join the IAMFA at any of the following levels and enjoy fullexclusively devoted to museum and cultural facility admin- benefits of membership:istrators: the International Association of Museum Facility Regular Member — $150 annually. A regular memberAdministrators (IAMFA). As a member, you will join a growing holds the position of principal administration in directlist of museum and cultural facility administrators in their charge of the management of facilities, and represents theirefforts to provide a standard of excellence and quality in institution(s) as a member of the association.planning, development and design, construction, operationand maintenance of cultural facilities of all sizes and varieties Associate Member — $50 annually. An associate memberof programming. is a full-time facilities management employee (professional, The Association currently has representation in several administrative or supervisor), below the level of the facilitycountries on three continents. Our goal is to increase administrator of the member association.membership in institutions throughout the world. Affiliate Member — $50 annually. An affiliate member is Your involvement in the IAMFA will continue the growth any full-time employee of a member institution who is notof the organization and provide you with excellent educational directly involved in the facilities management department.and networking opportunities. As your colleagues, we lookforward to welcoming you to membership in the IAMFA. Subscribing Member — $300 annually. A subscribing member is an individual, organization, manufacturer ofCordially yours, supplier of goods services to the institutions who ascribesThe Board of the International Association to the policies and programmes of the Association, andof Museum Facility Administrators wishes to support the activities of the Association. Send in your membership dues by using the convenient form below. Membership payments and conference registration can also be made online at www.IAMFA.org Don’t forget to make a copy to give to a colleague. ¡ YES! I would like to join the IAMFA as a: Ⅺ I am interested in joining. Ⅺ Regular Member $150 Ⅺ Associate Member $ 50 Please have a member Ⅺ Affiliate Member $ 50 Ⅺ Subscribing Member $300 contact me. Institution: __________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Name: ______________________________________________________________________________ Title: ________________________________ Address: ____________________________________________________________________________ City: _________________________________ State/Province: _______________________ Zip/Postal Code: _______________________ Country:_____________________________ Phone: _____________________________________ Fax: ____________________________________ E-mail: ______________________________ ALL FEES ARE PAYABLE IN U.S. DOLLARS Please remit to: International Association of Museum Facility Administrators Ⅺ I enclose a check in the amount of $ ____________________ P.O. Box 277 Groton, MA 01450, USA Ⅺ Please invoice me Website: www.iamfa.org 17
  • 18. Board of Directors Mid-Year Meeting by Guy Larocque KIMBERLY DAVIES It was my pleasure to host members of the IAMFA Board of Directors— Jim Moisson, Richard Kowalczyk, Dan Davies and John de Lucy—in Ottawa this past February for our mid-year meeting. The opportunity for us to meet face to face in the city where the annual conference will be held that fall is the best way for Board members to get firsthand accounts of the progress of the conference organizing committee, and to actually get a feel for what lies in store for delegates. In addition to taking care of the usual business of reporting and holding dis- cussions on all IAMFA activities, the Board members and some of their guests were able to visit the museums Board meets with Conference Planning Committee at the National Gallery of Canada. Left and other venues that will be the high- to right: John De Lucy, Rich Kowalczyk, Pierrette Lagrois, Ed Richard, Ian Maclean, Guy Larocque, Daniel Davies. lights of the conference. Starting with the Château Laurier hotel, the Board members will tell you that the accom- museum venues, and is right downtown committee at the National Gallery of modations are first-rate with clean and near shopping and restaurants. Canada, where all the preparations comfortable rooms, extraordinary archi- Ed Richard and Pierrette Lagrois for the upcoming conference were tecture as well as excellent service. The graciously hosted a meeting between discussed, decisions were made and hotel is located centrally to most of the Board members and the organizing materials were approved. I then welcomed Board members to the Canadian Museum of Civilization,DANIEL DAVIES showing them the Grand Hall where our gala dinner will be held on the final day of the conference. They found the Hall quite impressive as a venue for this event. I also gave them a behind-the-scenes tour of some of our collections vaults. That evening, Black & McDonald, one of the most generous sponsors of this year’s con- ference, graciously invited the Board members to attend the closing dinner of their annual Facility Managers General Meeting at the Canadian War Museum, where they were able to share information and have interesting discussions regarding our industry. Ian MacLean graciously hosted tours of the Canada Science and Technology Museum and the Canada Aviation Museum, which both promise to be Grand Hall at the Canadian Museum of Civilization, where the Gala Dinner will be held to very interesting and informative venues close this year’s Conference. for the delegates. Later on, I welcomed 18
  • 19. Board members to the Canadian KIMBERLY DAVIESWar Museum for the official Boardof Directors meeting, where we dis-cussed ongoing IAMFA business suchas membership, finances, regionalchapters, Papyrus, the website andIAMFA’s strategic plan. I greatly appre-ciate all of the good work that eachmember of the Board performs withheart and enthusiasm. Our Associationis in very good shape because of theirefforts. Later that evening, the Boardmembers and their guests had dinnerat L’Orée du Bois, a French-Canadianrestaurant built inside an old farm-house, located in a forest setting inthe Gatineau Hills which is one of thevenues for the conference this fall.This dining experience was exquisite,to say the least, and we all look for- The Board meets at the Canadian War Museum. Left to right: Daniel Davies, Jamesward to sharing this experience with Moisson, Guy Larocque, John De Lucy, Rich Kowalczyk.delegates during the conference. The final venue that the Boardmembers visited was the Governor I believe that I speak for my col- for all who attend. We look forward toGeneral’s residence, which is part of leagues when I say that you will find seeing you in September.the guest program, where a guided Ottawa to be a very friendly and wel-tour provides a very interesting over- coming city filled with history and Guy Larocque is Director ofview of the history of the governance iconic buildings, and that this year’s Facilities Management and Security atof Canada from about four hundred annual conference will be a most the Canadian Museum of Civilization,years ago until the present day. beneficial and rewarding experience and is President of IAMFA. DANIEL DAVIES Rich Kowalczyk and Guy Larocque Time to register for the Conference: Guy venture into a communication raceway Larocque, Rich Kowalczyk, Ian MacleanJohn De Lucy gets his bearings at the at the Canada Science and Technology (host) and John De Lucy meet at theCanada Science and Technology Museum. Museum. Canada Science and Technology Museum. 19
  • 20. Northern California Chapter of IAMFA by Joe Brennan Notes from the February JOE BRENNAN 14, 2007 First-Quarter Meeting Attendees: Jennifer Fragomeni Exploratorium Andrew Hirshfield Exploratorium Chris Manley California Academy of Sciences Terry Zukoski Glide Memorial Church Joe Brennan San Francisco Museum of Modern Art The San Francisco campus of the main building of the California College of Art was once the West Coast repair Wall of glass at the entrance to the California College of Art. facility for Greyhound Bus, and was built in 1949 of a unique three-hinge arch construction. The College was earthquake and fire, half the faculty in San Francisco which is why, to this founded in the 1800s, but when its fled to Oakland, never to return. The day, they have campuses in both Nob Hill home burned in the 1906 other half picked up and began again San Francisco and Oakland. One of the things that first strikesJOE BRENNAN you upon entering the main building is the openness, light and warmth of the space. The openness results from the high-bay, 90-foot [27-meter] span the arch construction provides, as well as the chosen layout of a town square or central piazza. Light floods in from the massive north-facing window wall, skylights and the glass west end which comprises the entry. In other areas, there are extensive skylights and appro- priate light installation. The warmth comes from the building’s unique and economical solar collection/storage system and radiant slab floor system, which together are capable of heating the facility all year with no fuel costs. : The College’s philosophy dictated the layout, which is as open and versa- tile as possible. It is a philosophy based on a notion of space held in an untitled or nomadic trust for all users. Classes Light floods the interior of the main building at the California College of Art in San Francisco. are assigned space for a term, but will 20
  • 21. be somewhere else next time around, JOE BRENNAN as there are no departments or schools in dedicated spaces except for a few equipment intensive shops, libraries, etc. This is supported by an open plan with plenty of utilities to support a range of pursuits. Architecture professor David Meckel and Facility Director Michael Welch were our hosts and guides, giving us a very lively and informative tour. In the extensive wood shop, we stopped to discuss the SawStop table saw they have, whose unique safety feature is a charge imparted to the blade which, when it is grounded by a nail or contact with flesh, stops and retracts in milliseconds. Another fasci- nating stop was the materials library, which stocks thousands of material samples supporting many disciplines. The tour also included two support buildings across the street housing studios, and we viewed a third build- Class in session at the California College of Art in San Francisco. ing which was fully framed, despite being only been a slab at the beginning versatility, openness and innovation. Joe Brennan is Director of Facilities at of the week: a prefab steel building. Each of us came away with ideas and the San Francisco Museum of Modern The overall impression we were left contacts to follow up. It was a great Art and is the Chairperson of the with was that CCA is a showplace of tour, thanks to David and Michael! Northern California chapter of IAMFA.JOE BRENNAN JOE BRENNAN Left to right: Michael Welch, David Meckel, Jennifer Fragomeni, Terry Zukoski, Andrew A section of the materials library at the Hirshfield, and Chris Manley in the wood shop at the California College of Art. California College of Art. 21
  • 22. 2008 Annual IAMFA Conference in London September 14–18, 2008 by John de LucyJohn de Lucy and his team cordiallyinvite you to London next year for the18th Annual IAMFA Conference. John’steam includes Harry Wanless of theBritish Library, David Sanders of theNatural History Museum, Stephen Gillof the British Museum and Frank Brownof the National Gallery. London probably needs no intro-duction as a capital city, being wellknown both as a historic and as a verymodern city, constantly adapting tomeet the changing economic climate.In 2006, London was awarded the2012 Olympic Games—an undertakingwhich will involve massive infrastruc-ture construction on a large area ofeast London. When you arrive in London, someof you will no doubt fly into HeathrowAirport, passing through the new London’s famous Trafalgar Square, with the imposing National Gallery in the background.Terminal 5, which was the largest nearby British Museum. For those who project, you are in for a memorablebuilding project in Europe during its haven’t seen this awesome construction, experience. Hope you have a head forconstruction. From Heathrow, there is you are in for real treat. heights! Lunch is at the British Library,a direct Underground line (Piccadilly) On Monday, September 15, the a short walk from the British Museum.from Heathrow to Russell Square sta- conference kicks off at the National The IAMFA business meeting will taketion, which is just a short walk to our Gallery, while our guests have free time place later in the afternoon afterconference hotel, the imposing Hotel to visit the Gallery as well as the National which we all have a free evening.Russell, with a grand marbled interior Portrait Gallery and Somerset House. On Wednesday, September 17, thedating back to the Victorian era. After lunch we will all enjoy a short conference resumes at the Natural We have planned a very interesting walk down to the Thames Embankment History Museum, while our guests enjoyand stimulating conference, as well as to catch a river cruise to Greenwich, the delights of South Kensington,a varied guest program. The opening home of the National Maritime Museum home to Harrods and shopping inreception will be held on Sunday, and the newly refurbished Royal continued on page 23September 14 in the Great Court at the Observatory. We will have plenty of time to visit these prestigious institu- tions, including a walk along the Greenwich meridian line. Pre-dinner drinks at the Trafalgar Pub will be followed by dinner on the riverboat on our way back to the Embankment, via the Thames Barrier. On Tuesday, September 16, the conference starts the day at the British Museum, while our guests are free to enjoy the British Museum, BuckinghamThe Hotel Russell on Russell Square in the Palace and the London Eye—if youheart of Bloomsbury. have not seen this stunning millennium The front entrance of the British Museum.22
  • 23. UK IAMFA Meeting Wednesday, May 9, 2007The 2008 joint meeting between IAMFA U.K. members andthe London Museum Group was held at the British Libraryon Wednesday, May 9. John de Lucy welcomed 23 gueststo the meeting, where the group heard presentations fromDuncan Boddy (H&S consultant for the National Gallery)about Managing Health and Safety in Construction. Duncanexplained that the most significant change was increasedresponsibility for clients, which was highly relevant tomembers of the audience. Simon Tilleard (Natural History Museum) then gave thegroup an update on the work of MAGEC (Museum andGalleries Energy and Carbon Forum). He explained thatsignificant work had been done to produce good bench-marking information for the Museum and Gallery sector,and that this had been forwarded to the U.K. government,with an eye to establishing these figures for the purposes of The new British Library at St. Pancras in London. It was thethe Energy Performance of Buildings Directive-specifically largest public building constructed in the U.K. during thethe Energy Certificate. For those of you fortunate enough twentieth century.to make it to London in 2008, you will hear more fromSimon and his colleagues at the Natural History Museum. Energy Performance Certificate. By the time you read Finally, Jack Plumb (National Library of Scotland) described this report, the details of those proposals will have beenthe progress that had been made with the proposed IAMFA published in the latest edition of Papyrus.Duncan Boddy, H&S consultant for the National Gallery. Simon Tilleard of the Natural History Museum.2008 Annual IAMFA Conference in London, September 14–18, 2008—continued from page 22Knightsbridge. The Gala Dinner will will be visiting the British Library’s new, We look forward to welcoming yoube held in the Earth Galleries Atrium fully automated, low-oxygen storage to London in September 2008, and hopeat the Natural History Museum, a truly facility in West Yorkshire, recently to see you all this fall in Ottawa.stunning setting. described in the Spring 2006 and the On Thursday, September 18, we Summer 2006 editions of Papyrus. In John De Lucy is Head of Estates andwill be arranging an additional option the afternoon, conference attendees Facilities at the British Library, andto the conference program. For those and their guests will be free to explore is Vice-President, Regional Affairswho are interested, in the morning we the nearby medieval walled city of York. of IAMFA. 23
  • 24. Letter from the Editor collaborate with my peers in the Aquar- whom no newsletter would have ium and Zoo Facilities Association reached your mailbox. Thanks also to Daniel H. Davies, Editor, Papyrus (AZFA), much the way I have with my Guy and the Board for their consistent museum peers in IAMFA and IFMA. I support and encouragement. had hoped this would merely add toMilestones: Markers along the path to my exposure, but it appears to conflict Daniel Daviestell us how far we have come, and how with these other two by landing squarely Secretary, IAMFAfar we still have to go. Several mile- between them, and may force a choicestones have appeared on the path since among the three.our last issue. One marked the point If I can remain involved in all threeat which I moved from the National associations, and attend their respec- IAMFA/ PapyrusPortrait Gallery and the Smithsonian tive annual conferences in Ottawa, SUMMER 2007American Art Museum to the National Tacoma and New Orleans, I will beZoological Park—still the Smithsonian, away from D.C. for about three weeks Editor between mid-September and late Daniel H. Daviesbut a whole different animal, if you’ll Smithsonian Institution, National Zoopardon the pun. I reached that milestone October—a tough time to be away, ason February 4. school trips descend on the Zoo. At Papyrus Correspondents Since then, we have initiated a the very least, I will need to consolidate Joe Brennansmall but crucial project upgrading my role and relinquish my position as Kim Daviessome of the Life Safety Systems in the Secretary of the Board of IAMFA, and John de LucySeal/Sea Lion habitat. One great bene- as Editor of this newsletter. A milestone,fit of this project has been the drastic of the regrettable sort. Alana Housholderreduction of water consumption in I have enjoyed my work here. The Guy Larocquethis habitat, and the job is only half people who do the real work behind Jack Plumbdone. Within a few more weeks, we this newsletter—our publisher, Sheilaexpect to yield substantial additional Singhal at Artistic License, her sister, Design and Layoutsavings. This is a big milestone. designer Neena Singhal at Phredd Phredd Grafix Another milestone involves creden- Grafix, and our printer Annie Williams Editingtials. During the entire 12-year duration at Lake Litho—are still in place, and Artistic Licenseof my membership in IAMFA, I have will continue to provide the excellentalso maintained an active membership product you receive as part of your Printed in the U.S.A. byin the International Facilities Manage- IAMFA membership benefit. The Lake Lithoment Association (IFMA), and I served Editor’s seat, however, is open. If youas President of its Museum and Cultural have any interest in trying your hand ISSN 1682-5241Institution Council for several years. at this very rewarding role, please letAlong with a group of my D.C.-area me know. I’d be delighted to workpeers, I enrolled in a ten-course curricu- with you on the next issue and welum on nine competencies of Facilities can start right now, as we head intoManagement, given by George Mason the Ottawa Conference. Papyrus isUniversity. Completion of that course primed and ready for the next seriesof study prepared us to sit for the IFMA of exciting advances that comes with Statements of fact and opinion are madeCertified Facilities Manager exam. I each successive editor. Have you got on the responsibility of authors alone and do not imply an opinion on the part of theam the seventh Smithsonian Certified what it takes? Put your ideas right here. editors, officers, or members of IAMFA. The editors of IAMFA Papyrus reserve the rightFacilities Manager. By the time this That’ll be a milestone. to accept or to reject any Article orissue of Papyrus goes to print, that In closing, a brief thanks to all who advertisement submitted for publication.group may swell to ten or more. That contributed to Papyrus during my While we have made every attempt to ensureis a milestone. tenure. A special thanks to Sheila, that reproduction rights have been acquired for the illustrations used in this newsletter, Sadly, along with all the good news, Neena and Annie, who were inspira- please let us know if we have inadvertently overlooked your copyright, and we will rectifycome challenges. My move to the Zoo tional in the creation of this, our first the matter in a future issue.came with an expectation that I would color issue of Papyrus, and without24