2011-2012 Architecture for Humanity Annual Report


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Detailed review of the work of Architecture for Humanity during the 2011-2012 fiscal year. Projects include school building in Peru and Mexico, youth sports facilities in Rwanda, South Africa and US as well as rebuilding in Haiti and Japan

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2011-2012 Architecture for Humanity Annual Report

  1. 1. Annual Report 2011-2012
  2. 2. “Communities are not just buildings. Communities are maderebuild a place well, you have to un
  3. 3. up of people and ethos and spirit and culture. If you want tonderstand those cultural anchors.”Eric Cesal, reconstruction and resiliency studio director for architecture for humanity
  4. 4. What is practice? In architecture, we distinguish between expertise - the skills, knowledge and training required- and practice - a lifelong pursuit of excellence. As we approach our 15th year of bringing innovative buildings tocommunities in need, we are driven to integrate professional expertise with a strong sense of practice.Our growth has allowed Architecture for Humanity to expand our areas of response: disaster mitigation andreconstruction; poverty alleviation; design innovation for at-risk populations; and addressing climate change throughsustainable design. We’ve learned that in many cases successfully addressing these systemic challenges requiressystemic solutions, and a broader application of design and construction administration.In the past couple years, planning and financing have played equally important roles in our work as have design andconstruction. We believe that the act and process of intervention in the built environment demands a holistic approach,and continuous improvement, to meet the needs of current and future generations. These values frame the next 15years of our organization.From informal settlements to rural tribal lands to hurricane battered coastal communities to post-conflict regions, weempowered more than half a million people in two dozen countries in 2012 - all through the power of design. Partneringwith hundreds of firms and individual designers we are reaching more communities with best practices, ensuring theexecution of quality projects despite challenging circumstances. Throughout our own development we are providingcollaborative opportunities for more communities and professionals alike to pursue design excellence.Thank you for your sustained support and commitment to building better places for all.Cheers,Cameron SinclairEternal OptimistArchitecture for Humanitythis page: ©francine davitaAnnual Report 2011-2012Architecture for Humanitycover: Maria Auxiliadora School in Los Calderones, Ica, Peru, August 2011; diego collazos.
  5. 5. Our Growthby number of beneficiaries23 full time staff16 program staff48 design fellows53 local chapters in13 countries53 projects completed yearly107 structures in construction or development81,996 people impacted by our designers3 staff20 affiliates in5 countries3,000 participants33 structures in construction or development24,000 newsletter subscribers2 volunteers4 sq. ft. of office space1 cell phone1 laptop2011199920052,130,000
  6. 6. How We WorkAnnual Report 2011-2012Design is important to every aspect of our lives.It informs the places in which we live, work, learn, healand gather. We engage all stakeholders in the designprocess. We believe our clients aredesigners in their own right.Each year 100,000 people directly benefit from places designed by Architecture for Humanity. Our advocacy,training and outreach programs impact an additional 50,000 people annually. We channel the resources of theglobal funding community to meaningful projects that make a difference locally. From conception to completion,wemanageallaspectsofthedesignandconstructionprocess.Ourclientsincludecommunitygroups,aidorganizations,housing developers, government agencies, corporate divisions, and foundations.Architecture for Humanity
  7. 7. Through thoughtful, inclusive design we create lasting change in communities byfocusing on the following practice areas:Poverty AlleviationProviding access to water, sanitation, power and essential servicesDisaster Mitigation and ReconstructionBringing safe shelter to communities prone to disaster and displaced populationsPost-Conflict Community BuildingRebuilding community and creating neutral spaces for dialogue in post-conflict areasDesign for At-Risk PopulationsCreating spaces to meet the needs of those with disabilities and other at-risk populationsAddressing Climate ChangeReducing the footprint of the built environment and mitigating the effects of rapid urbanizationin unplanned settlements
  8. 8. Maria Auxiliadora SchoolAfter the 2007 earthquake struck Ica, the Maria Auxiliadora Schoolsought to renovate and expand on the surviving school campus. Acareful addition of new classrooms and programming delivered newservices for students and preserved the campus’ iconic elements.Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityPractice Areas | Disaster Mitigation and Reconstruction“Working with Architecture for Humanity has been very important as the de-sign fellow was involved from the early paperwork stages to post occupancyevaluations. Also, the school was engaged at different stages of the designand construction process–the community really liked that.”_Doria Gloria Rosas, School’s head teacher & 1st grade teacher
  9. 9. WINNER: 2012 SEED AWARDLocation_Los Calderones, Ica, PeruProject Cost_$112,000 USDProject Partners_Happy Hearts Fund & SURA - Peru;Community of CalderonesDesign Team_Architecture for Humanity (Diego Collazos, DesignFellow ; Gretchen Mokry; T. Luke Young); Edificiones AmericaProject Sponsors_Happy Hearts Fund; SURA - PeruDuration_December 2010 - August 2011Website_www.architectureforhumanity.org/prjects/macopposite: The Maria Auxiliadora school courtyard panoramic, diego collazos.above, clockwise from upper left: Collaborative design workshop with teachers and students; Completed classroom interior; Teacher and studentsoutside finished school, diego collazos.Following the 2007 earthquake that struck the Ica region of Peru, theMaria Auxiliadora School sought to renovate and expand the survivingschool campus. The school worked closely with an Architecture forHumanity design fellow on the logistics and priorities of rebuilding -begining with a series of activities, workshops and design charrettesinvolving the schools faculty, students, parents and community members.The school would preserve the undamaged infrastructure while building anew wing. (Of particular note was the large existing cross - a highly valuedelement of the community.)The rebuilt program includes new spaces and resources for the students- a library, a computer lab, a snack kiosk and an outdoor performancespace among them. The school reopened in August 2011 and in 2012 wasrecognized by the Social Economic Environmental Design (SEED) Awardsfor its highly collaborative design and construction process.Through the Happy Hearts Fund & SURA School Rebuilding ProgramArchitecture for Humanity designed and built a series of innovativeschools for disaster-stricken communities of Central and South America.
  10. 10. left: View of the centre and football pitch, kevin gannon; above, from top: Approachto common room, killian doherty; Students enjoying arcitectural features of thefacade, killian doherty.opposite, from top: Solar powered lighting allows for evening play, killian doherty;Common space hosts its first lecture, killian doherty.Kimisagara Football for Hope CentreThe Kimisagara centre, designed and built for local nonprofit Esperance, leverages sportfor social programs, health education, community work, and income-generating activities.As with every Football for Hope project, the Kimisagara Centre enables the developmentof its host’s community-focused mission.Architecture for HumanityPractice Areas | Post-Conflict Community Building Annual Report 2011-2012
  11. 11. The ethnic groups of Rwanda still struggle with the legacy of the genocide of 1994. Usingfootball (soccer) as a tool for reconciliation, Kigali nonprofit Esperance narrows theethnic divide by facilitating life skills training and education for Rwandan youth. Thecentre is located in the heart of the Kimisagara valley, the most densely populated anddisadvantaged area in Rwanda’s capital, where few opportunities exist for youth.An Architecture for Humanity design fellow worked with partners streetfootballworldand Esperance to dovetail the centre host’s programatic needs with climate responsivedesign and local materials, methods and labor - a strategy ensuring the center’ssustainability and longevity. The design fellow developed the building design, oversaw themunicipal approval process and oversaw construction.The completed project includes community assembly rooms, changing rooms, a MediaLab, and semi-enclosed spaces facing the pitch. The football pitch includes solar-powered lighting and seating terraces for spectators.The Football for Hope program, run by Architecture for Humanity in Cape Town, isbuilding 20 centers for sport and youth empowerment around the continent of Africa, withpartners FIFA and streetfootballworld.“This would not have been realized without the efforts and energy which theresponsible [design fellow] put into this project. The building is designed in a waythat it perfectly adapts to the context.”_ Maren Kroger, GIZ/ Civil Peace Service. Technical Assistant at Forum des JeunesGiramahoro, Maison des Jeunes KimisagaraHONORABLE MENTION: 2012 SEED AWARDSLocation_ Kimisagara, Kigali, RwandaClient_ Esperance Project Partners_Architecture for Humanity, streetfootballworldProject Cost_$264,000 USDDesign Team_Architecture for Humanity (Killian Doherty, Design Fellow;Gretchen Mokry; Kimberley O’Dowd); Lakes Consortium, Architect of RecordProject Sponsors_FIFA; stretfootballworld; The Embassy of the FederalRepublic of Germany in Kigali; GIZ; Induci InduciDuration_May 2009 - October 2012Website_www.architectureforhumanity.org/projects/esperance
  12. 12. École La DignitéAn extension for this tuition-free school overlooking the Caribbean Sea utilizes site-sourced materials and international seismic construction standards in creating adelightful learning space and introducing best practices to local builders.Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityPractice Area | Poverty Alleviationleft: Students socialize in the courtyard between classes, gerry reilly; above:Exterior of finished school, tommy stewart.opposite, clockwise from upper left: Groundbreaking ceremony parade of stones forthe wall from an adjacent riverbed, gerry reilly; Builder testing wall bench, gerryreilly; Rear stairway and outdoor learning area, tommy stewart.
  13. 13. Location_Cayes de Jacmel, Sud-Est, HaitiClient_Ecole la Dignité (Mme Vivianne Vieux, headmistress)Project Partners_Build Change; Haiti Water; Students Rebuild;Studio Drum CollaborativeProject Cost_$75,000 USDDesign Team_Architecture for Humanity Haiti Rebuilding Center(Ronan Burke, Stephane Cherduville, Natalie Desrosiers, RickEhlert, Tamsin Ford, Carl Harrigan, Darren Gill, Schendy Kernizan,Stanley Joseph, Jean James Louis, Amanda Márquez, StaceyMcMahan, Gerry Reilly, Lisa Smyth, Jessie Towell)Project Sponsors_Students Rebuild; Stiller Foundation; PechaKuchafor HaitiDuration_June 2010 - November 2011Website_www.architectureforhumanity.org/projects/schooldigiteResponding to the need for students to experience material variety and spatialdelight in their learning spaces, the Dignité extension expresses locally-sourcednatural materials, and frames loosely programmed outdoor spaces. The designmaximizes use of passive cooling techniques through vent placement andpreservation of surrounding folliage, and incorporates a rainwater collectionand purification system into the roof. Window screens weave bamboo throughsteel barred frames for subtle security, and the use of stone from a nearbyriverbed brings the project into a confluence with its surroundings.The only free private school in the Jacmel area, École la Dignité supports 230students who commute as far as 3 km to attend classes there. The two roomexpansion adds formal spaces for the school’s 7th and 8th grades, serving about90 additional students. The Haiti Rebuilding Center and Construction Outreachteam worked with the school and builders from design to completion.“It is not a building, it is a work of art, and we did that. Thank you.”_Vivianne Vieux, Headmistress of École La Dignité
  14. 14. Manhattan Bridge LES SkateparkSponsored by a NIKE GAMECHANGERS grant, community skate advocate SteveRodriguez and Architecture for Humanity coordinated community outreach, design,municipal review and construction to revamp and reramp a dilapidated public park,extending its services to tens of thousands.Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityPractice Area | Facility Design for At-Risk PopulationsCLOCKWISE FRM LEFT: Skate competition during opening celebrations, alix ogilvie; Group ofparkgoers, preeti sodhi; Feedback gathering at community design session, preeti sodhi.opposite, top down: Designer/participant presentation at Urban Design Week, preetisodhi; The skatepark minutes after the gates opened for Go Skateboarding Day, alixogilvie.
  15. 15. Location_Lower East Side, New York City, United StatesClient_City of New YorkProject Partners_City of New York Parks & Recreation;Steve Rodriguez; Architecture for Humanity; NikeSustainable Business and InnovationProject Cost_$400,000 USDDesign Team_Steve Rodriguez; CA Skateparks; Jens Holm &Kay D. Vorderwuelbecke; Architecture for Humanity (PreetiSodhi, Design Fellow; Gretchen Mokry; Alix Ogilvie); AbelBainsson Butz, LLPConstruction_CA SkateparksProject Sponsors_Nike, Inc., CA Skateparks; Paul RodriguezFoundation; Tony Hawk FoundationDuration_ March 2011 – June 2012Website_architectureforhumanity.org/projects/nyc_skateFollowing the closing of popular skate spot the Brooklyn Banks,the long-neglected Manhattan Bridge LES Skatepark experiencedan influx of users surpassing its modest features and site design,becoming one of the most heavily trafficked skateparks in New YorkCity. With 5boro Skateboards as his vehicle, community partner andskatepark design lead Steve Rodtriguez volunteered his time andArchitecture for Humanity Design Fellow Preeti Sodhi assembledlocal stakeholders to maximize an active space for urban youth.Special attention paid by the Design Fellow to site planning, design,and community engagment streamlined the neighborhood reviewprocess and ensured that a superior, safe and inviting park developedin a timely way. User engagement sessions confirmed most valuablefeatures of the park, and subsequent design maximized flow, useand opportunities for alternative community functions. Thousandswere on hand for the skatepark’s preview on June 21st, 2012: NYC GoSkateboarding Day.
  16. 16. Tohoku Rebuilding ProgramPractice Area | Disaster Mitigation and Reconstructionthis page, left to right: Patrons enjoying the Hikado Marketplace in Motoyoshi, autumn ness taira; Builders, architect, designfellow and client pose before the just-completed “We Are One” Market and Youth Center in Kitakami, akinobu yoshikawa.opposite, clockwise: Architects presenting scaled model of Maeami-hama Community House to local fishermen, akinobuyoshikawa; Children rest on seating made of salavaged lumber at the Ohya Green Sports Park, tomoro aida; Community meetingbetween student designers and Shizugawa fishermen, nathaniel corum.Following the March 2011 Great East Japan Earthquake andTsunami, Architecture for Humanity established the TohokuRebuilding Program to assist in diverse long-term reconstructionneeds - from technical construction expertise to economicdevelopment for community groups and small businesses.Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for Humanity
  17. 17. Assisting disaster recovery demands a holistic approach. Affectedcommunities need access to a range of services, including counseling,education, training, design and construction. In Tohoku, which sufferedeconomically even before bearing the brunt of the 2011 catastrophe, theintegration of construction services with business support services is keyto long-term recovery.Projects in the first year focused on building public spaces, grantingchildren access to sport and education, and supporting local businesses.Small-scale projects yielding large, regional impacts, an effect known as“urban acupuncture,” maximizes benefit for investment and builds much-needed public spaces available for use by entire villages.Support is no less important for more urban areas. A total of 1,749 Smalland Medium Enterprises (SMEs) in the city of Ishinomaki were impacted bythe tsunami. The city lost ¥472,000,000 in profits, and 18,000 jobs. Of these,6,024 jobs lost were in the construction sector. The first year of the TohokuRebuilding Program laid the foundation for business recovery center indowntown Ishinomaki opened by Architecture for Humanity in 2012.Location_Miyagi, JapanProgram Sponsors_Autodesk; Bentley University; BezosFamily Foundation; Citizen Effect; Heath Ceramics; KimballInternational; Nike/Nike Japan; Pact; PechaKucha InspireJapan; Prudential Foundation; Punkt.; Sara MorishigeWilliams; Students Rebuild; and Individual DonorsProgram Partners_Prudential of JapanDuration_March 2011 - PresentWebsite_ www.architectureforhumanity.org/tohoku-rebuild
  18. 18. Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityDesign Fellowship ProgramDesign Fellowship ProgramDesign Fellows collaborate with communities to develop thoughtful, innovative designsolutions to address urgent needs and see rough sketches all the way through construction.They volunteer their time and Architecture for Humanity provides support and mentoringto ensure that the experience is positive both for the design fellow and the community theyserve.This program enables Architecture for Humanity to achieve its on-the-ground impact incommunities around the world, expose emerging designers to challenging experiences incommunity-driven architecture, and ensures our organization as a whole remains on thecutting-edge of community development and good design.Design Fellow_Diego CollazosProgram_Happy Hearts / SURA SchoolReconstruction ProgramProgram Locations_Mexico, Chile, & PeruSponsors_SURA; Happy Hearts FoundationDesign Fellow ProfilesTomoro AidaCourtney BeyerNick BrownStephane CherduvilleDiego CollazosCarla Dal MasNatalie DesrosiersBridget DoddKillian DohertyNancy DoranElisa EngelKate EvartsPablo FernandezAudrey GaloDarren GillBurtland GranvilDave Hampton IIICarl HarriganMatthew HughesAlina JeronimoKarl JohnsonNathan JonesGabriel KaprielianSchendy KernizanOliver KienziGeorge KinuthiaKeshav KumarJean-Rene LafontantDelphine LubozStacey McMahanThemba MekwaLyndia MesidorLuvuyo MfungulaUnathi MkontoDorothy MillerTriz MunozKuda MutsonziwaToru NakakiAlix OgilvieDavid PoundAna RamosGerry ReillyAna ReisAlma RuizTakaharu SaitoKristen SchlottFrederique SiegelKen SmithLisa SmythPreeti SodhiAxel StelterOlivia StinsonHiromi TabeiAutumn Ness TairaYuji TairaZac Taylor-MayvilleMark WarrenAkinobu YoshikawaArchitecture for Humanity Design Fellows, 2011 - 2012We are grateful to the many organizations and individuals who sponsor the design fellowshipprogram. Your generosity enables our fellows to do important work all over the world.To sponsor a Day of Design, please visit: www.architectureforhumanity.org/donate/sponsorDiego was the field officer for the school rebuildingprogram that has benefitted underprivilegedcommunities in Peru, Mexico and Chile. Bringingmore than seven years of experience to therole, Diego engaged in community workshops,architectural design, consultation and constructionadministration for half a dozen school projects inLatin America.
  19. 19. Design Fellow_Natalie DesrosiersProgram_Haiti Rebuilding CenterProgram Location_Port-au-Prince, HaitiSponsor_Clinton Bush Haiti Fundopposite, top down: Diego Collazos, portrait courtesy diego collazos; The courtyard of the rebuilt Maria Auxiliadora School in Ica,Peru, shortly after opening, diego collazos.above, top down: Manhattan Bridge Skatepark, New York CIty, United States, on opening day, alix ogilvie; Preeti Sodhi. portraitcourtesy preeti sodhi.right, top down: Natalie Desrosiers, portrait courtesy natalie desrosiers; Completed classroom block at École Baptiste BonBerger, Pele, Haiti, antonio joseph.Design Fellow_Preeti SodhiProject_Manhattan Bridge/LES SkateparkProject Location_New York City, NYSponsor_NikeInterested in the planning and design of public spaces,Preeti’s masters’ thesis focused on how the City of NewYork addressed the appropriation of public space byskateboarders in part by the construction of skateparks.This work, from the Columbia University GraduateSchool of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation’sUrban Planning Department, established a foundationand collaborative tools needed for her fellowship: therenovation of the Manhattan Bridge Skatepark.Born in Haiti, Natalie moved abroad to undertake studiesin architecture. While living overseas, she workedfor various architectural firms, working on internaldesigning tasks and monitoring work on site. She decidedto return to Haiti and put her skills to the benefit of hercountry, living by the principle that “those who are givenmuch are asked to give.” Through her fellowship, Natalieshares her wisdom and experience with her fellowHaitian builders.
  20. 20. Architecture for Humanity chapters are part of agrowing grassroots humanitarian design movement.Local chapters come together to volunteer their timeand talents to solve issues in their own communitiesand bring design to those who need it most. In2011, there were over 50 Architecture for Humanitychapters in 13 countries, representing more than5504 chapter members.Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityChapter Network
  21. 21. Atlanta, GeorgiaAustin, TexasBaltimore, MarylandBoston, MassachusettsCharleston, South CarolinaChicago, IllinoisCincinnati, OhioDallas, TexasDenver, ColoradoDetroit, MichiganGreenville, South CarolinaHonolulu, HawaiiIndianapolis, IndianaLas Vegas, NevadaLexington, KentuckyLos Angeles, CaliforniaLouisville, KentuckyMiami, FloridaMilwaukee, WisconsinMinneapolis, MinnesotaNew Haven, ConnecticutNew Orleans, LouisianaNew York, New YorkPhiladelphia, PennsylvaniaPhoenix, ArizonaPortland, OregonProvidence, Rhode IslandRaleigh, North CarolinaSan Francisco, CaliforniaSanta Fe, New MexicoSeattle, WashingtonSioux Falls, South DakotaSpartanburg, South CarolinaWashington, DCAthens, GreeceAuckland, New ZealandBogotá, ColombiaCalgary, CanadaDhaka, BangladeshGenova, ItalyGuadalajara, MexicoKarachi, PakistanLisbon, PortugalLondon, United KingdomMexico City, MexicoMonterrey, MexicoOttawa, CanadaSantiago, ChileTokyo, JapanToronto, CanadaVancouver, Canada51 Chapters13 Countries5504 Chapter MembersUnited StatesInternational
  22. 22. Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityChapter NetworkThe Jaago Foundation is a charitable organization providingEnglish medium education to the street and slum childrenwithout any fees. With an understanding of Jaago’s educationphilosophy and approach to teaching led the Dhaka Chapterto build a new kind of structure suited to creative thinkingand student development.Responding to the spirit of the Foundation, to a modestbudget, and to a desire to change the local architecturaldiscourse, AFH Dhaka introduced a prefabricated bambooclassroom that could bridge the gap between the educationalenvironments of priviliged students and unprivileged slumchildren. The built scheme serves as an alternative to thecorrugated sheet / masonry / steel classrooms common inBangladesh today.Location_ Dhaka, BangladeshDesign Team_ Md.Imrul Kayes, ZihadZaman, Ar.Imrul Kayes, Ar.RabeyaRahman, studiorethinkProject Partners_Jaago FoundationProject Sponsor_Jaago Foundation,Architecture for Humanity, systemarchitectsDuration_March 2011 - July 2011Website_dhaka.architectureforhumanity.org/projects/8874Dhaka Chapterthis page, clockwise from upper left: Students in classroom during class session; Secondstory classroom entrance; Exterior view classroom from swingset, imrul kayes.opposite, top down: Completed Shift House for the Affordable Housing Competition,Sioux Falls, South Dakota, brian rotert, cipher imaging; Interior of Veneer House, willgalloway.Prefabricated RetractableClassroom for Jaago Foundation
  23. 23. The first biennial Sioux Falls Affordable HousingCompetition, co-run by the Sioux Falls chapter, challengedSioux Falls architects to design an affordable, functional,contextual, and sustainable house for a local family.Winner of the competition, the Shift House was designedto shift the perception of what affordable housing canbe: innovative, sustainable, and well-designed. Usingreplicable and innovative affordable housing ideas, theShift House shows the benefits of sustainable design, inits short and long term affordability. The design team’sconsideration to the context of the neighborhood andefficient, flexible interior layout provides a home thatblends well with the surrounding community.The initial unit was purchased in June 2012.Location_ Sioux Falls, South Dakota, USADesign Team_Architecture Incorporated Project Partners_Architecture IncorporatedProject Sponsors_City of Sioux FallsCommunity Development Office andAffordable Housing SolutionsDuration_January 2011 - June 2012Website_siouxfalls.architectureforhumanity.org/projects/sfaffordablehousingSioux Falls ChapterSustainable Affordable HousingTokyo ChapterVeneer HouseMinamisanriku suffered staggering losses to the 2011tsunami. Nearly the entire town was inundated. Hundredsperished and 70% of Utatzu’s houses was swept away. Thetemporary housing established affords very little commonor public spaces for group activities. When the public bath(sento) at the Heisei no mori temporary housing complexclosed, residents took action to commission a new spacebuilt.The Veneer House uses innovative structural systemeasy to ship and build on-site with unskilled labor andbasic tools–a critical asset for a region suffering a deficitof professional builders and carpenters. Engineeredwood panels are cut to interlace and form load-bearingelements. The system lends itself to replicability andhas already been employed in a subsequent project byArchitecture for Humanity in Tohoku.Location_Minami Sanriku, Miyagi, JapanDesign Team_NPO Gyoryu-no-yuProject Partners_Heisei no mori temporaryhousing complexProject Sponsor_Environmental InnovatorsProgram, Keio University; AfH Tokyo; TandusFlooringDuration_August 2011 - June 2012Website_tokyo.architectureforhumanity.org/projects/plywood_structure_ba
  24. 24. AdvocacyDesign Competitions PublicationsExhibitionsConferencesWorkshopsWeb PlatformsAnnual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityAdvocacyIn addition to implementing design initiatives,Architecture for Humanity supports humanitarian-focused design through advocacy. Through ouroutreach efforts we foster appreciation for the manyways design improves lives. Outreach efforts include:
  25. 25. Advocacy | Worldchanging“Our network of generous innovators is creating a catalyst for socialchange, by sharing valuable work, knowledge, and experience withcommunities in need.” _Ken Smith, UserAs a catalyst for innovation, Architecture for Humanity knowsthe value of sharing success stories and lessons learned—ourown as well as those of others. To foster knowledge sharing andpromote best practices, we developed the Open ArchitectureNetwork.In 2011, Architecture for Humanity acquired Worldchanging, aleading sustainability blog. By merging the tools available onthe Open Architecture Network, a robust platform for sharingand understanding of community work is being created. Thisgroundbreaking web-based network offers open source accessto design solutions dedicated to improving the built environ-ment. Worldchanging empowers architects, designers, buildersand their clients to share architectural plans and CAD drawings,and serve as a resource to help improve the practice ofcommunity development and design. Worldchanging is currentlybeing redesigned and upgraded–we are excited about the futureof this platform.Location_www.openarchitecturenetwork.orgPartnership Began_2006Acquisition_2011Members_38,000Projects_10,000+Traffic_24,000+ unique visits monthly
  26. 26. The Open Architecture Challenge is an international design competition hosted once every two yearsby Architecture for Humanity. It reaches beyond the traditional bounds of architecture by challengingarchitects and designers to partner with the broader public to address architectural inequities affectingthe health, prosperity and well-being of underserved communities.The 2011 Open Architecture Challenge, [UN]RESTRICTED ACCESS: From military space to civic space,prompted designers to develop imaginative and revolutionary ideas for re-purposing abandoned,closed or decommissioned military sites and structures around the world - from abandoned sites inEastern Europe to the forthcoming closure of Guantanamo Bay Detention Center. The competition drew174 entries from 40 countries. While a set of documented “sample sites” was provided, a vast majorityof teams worked with bases in their proverbial back yards. The winners - including one overallcompetition winner, one Founders’ Award recipient, and four category winners - were determinedby an interdisciplinary panel of experts in various fields within the network of stakeholders in baseclosure, site realignment, preservation, architecture and design.Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityCategory Winner_Emi BryanTitle_Humboldthain Food CooperativeLocation_Volkspark Humboldthain, Berlin,GermanyWebsite_www.openarchitecturenetwork.org/node/13789Category Winner_Mick ScottTitle_ALTER YOUR NATIVE BELFAST //ALTERNATIVE BELFASTLocation_Cupar Way, Belfast, United KingdomWebsite_www.openarchitecturenetwork.org/node/13044Category Winner_Cliff Gouws, Leanne Kruger,Jacques Laubscher, Rudolf van RensburgTitle_Magazine Hill: a weathered continuumLocation_Pretoria, Gauteng, South AfricaWebsite_www.openarchitecturenetwork.org/node/13063Open Architecture Challenge: Military SpacesSMALL scaleinterventionCategory Winner_The Building Sumud Project(Elisa Ferrato, John Lewicki, Mick Scott)Title_ PLUG-In HEBRON - People LiberatedUrban Gaps in HebronLocation_Old City of Hebron, Israeli OccupiedPalestinian West BankWebsite_www.openarchitecturenetwork.org/node/13412ECONOMICDEVELOPMENTPOLITICALRESPONSEENVIRONMENTALIMPACTAdvocacy | Open Architecture Challenge
  27. 27. Practice Areas | Post-Conflict Community Buildingabove: Rendering of OCO, joao segurado et al.; Perspective rendering of PaichoHut, andrew amara.Challenge Winner_João Segurado, João Magala,Manuel Espada, Mauro Geronimo, José Pereira,Luis Sezões, Filipe FreitasLocation_Trafaria, Lisbon, PortugalWebsite_www.openarchitecturenetwork.org/node/12490Open Architecture Challenge | Military SpacesFirst Place:Ocean & Coastline ObservatoryFounders’ Award:Paicho HutsTrafaria’s 5th Battery is part of a large network of militarystructures that once protected the coastline surroundingLisbon. The Ocean & Coastline Observatory (OCO)reinterprets the defense infrastructure as turned backto the sea for coastline preservation–but now in a civic,ecological and sustainable way.The OCO is a place to supervise the sustainable pres-ervation of the coast: a place where residents, scientist,researchers, fishermen, athletes, students, etc., can meetand share their concerns, plans and ambitions for thenatural Portuguese waterfront.“The Portuguese role in the world is still very attachedto the ocean,” the design team writes in their missionstatement. “More than an economic asset, the ocean is anelement that defines us, that gives us identity.”Award Winner_Andrew AmaraTitle_ Paicho HutsLocation_IDP Camp Paicho, Gulu, UgandaWebsite_www.openarchitecturenetwork.org/node/13296Paicho Huts is a proposal to re-open an army outpost,built in times of Ugandan civil war, as a combination clinic,community center, market and memorial gallery. Amarais seeking ways to restore peace in rural Uganda followingdecades of conflict. While the town of Gulu is now bustling,Amara notes, “the suburbs on the outskirts...are pickingup slowly with people returning back to their homes torebuild livelihoods that were shattered by the war.” Nearly1.5 million refugees have left the area and returned home,while nearly 400,000 are in the process of vacating orpermanently settling where they are.Amara sees in Paicho an opportunity to “catalyze theresettlement and rebuilding process of the community”for the remaining residents. The designer assesses everyservice needed by this population, and lays out a powerfulvernacular road map to achieve it.
  28. 28. FY 2011-2012 Operating Revenue by Source Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for Humanity* figures in this column are unaudited, having been adjusted due to a change in ourfiscal year. the notes to financial statements are an integral part of the statement.Corporations17%Foundations55%Other PrivateDonations16%Individuals3.2%Government4.0%FiscalSponsorship andEarned Income3.7%In-KindSupport1.1%Interestand DividedIncome0.01%FY 2011-2012* Operating Revenueby Source
  29. 29. Statements of Financial Position* figures in this column are unaudited, having been adjusted due to a change in ourfiscal year. the notes to financial statements are an integral part of the statement. ASSETSCURRENT ASSETS Cash and cash equivalents Investments Contributions receivable Other receivables Prepaid expenses Inventory Total current assetsSECURITY DEPOSITSFIXED ASSETS, net of accumulated depreciationTOTAL ASSETSLIABILITIES AND NET ASSETSCURRENT LIABILITIES Accounts payable Grants payable Deferred revenue Other accrued liabilities Total current liabilitiesNONCURRENT LIABILITIES Note payable Total liabilitiesNET ASSETS Unrestricted Temporarily restricted Total net assetsTOTAL LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS2011$ 2,898,447- 1,189,880 14,74944,083 1,1504,148,3099,833 100,096$ 4,258,238$ 636,53021,58529,980 44,752 732,847 - 732,847130,661 3,394,730 3,525,391$ 4,258,238FY 2011-2012*$ 3,016,893- 3,445,409 29,39240,802 -6,532,4669,833 2,032,652$ 8,574,951$ 691,57260,585- 68,344 820,501 1,923,000 2,743,501(88,432) 5,919,882 5,831,450$ 8,574,951Financial Position
  30. 30. * figures in this column are unaudited, having been adjusted due to a change in ourfiscal year. the notes to financial statements are an integral part of the statement.Statement of Activities and Changes in Net AssetsNet AssetsAnnual Report 2011-2012Architecture for Humanity2011FY 2011-2012*SUPPORT AND REVENUESContributions:CorporationsFoundationsIndividualsGovernment grantsOther private donationsIn-kind supportInterest and divided incomeFiscal sponsorship and earned incomeSATISFACTION OFTEMPORARY RESTRICTIONSTotal support, revenues, andsatisfaction of temporary restrictionsPROGRAM EXPENSESFUNDRAISING EXPENSESGENERAL ANDADMINISTRATIVETotal expensesCHANGE IN NET ASSETSNET ASSETS, beginning of yearNET ASSETS, end of year Total$ 1,743,9122,360,809630,529 174,2051,698,740 253,4235,053 338,7007,205,371 - 7,205,3715,964,022258,198 421,7676,643,988561,383 2,964,008$ 3,525,391Temporarily Restricted$ 1,623,1612,305,962385,907 174,2051,688,768 216,52336 129,9646,524,526 (5,981,103)543,423-- --543,423 2,851,307$ 3,394,730Unrestricted$ 120,75154,847244,622 -9,972 36,9005,017 208,736680,845 5,981,1036,661,9485,964,022258,198 421,7676,643,98817,960 112,701$ 130,661 Total$ 1,449,6594,565,766264,022 328,5231,300,232 89,89023 304,6318,302,746 - 8,302,7466,392,212322,622 559,2417,274,0741,028,671 4,802,779$ 5,831,450Temporarily Restricted$ 1,348,0894,439,68371,837 328,5231,292,188 86,0900 130,0477,696,457 (6,588,886)1,107,570-- --1,107,570 4,812,312$ 5,919,882Unrestricted$ 101,570126,083192,185 -8,044 3,80023 174,584606,289 6,588,8867,195,1756,392,212322,622 559,2417,274,074(78,899) (9,533) (88,432)
  31. 31. OPERATING ACTIVITIES Change in net assets Adjustments to reconcile change in net assets to net cash provided (used in) by operating activities: DepreciationChanges in operating assets and liabilities: Receivables Prepaid expenses and other current assets Security deposits Accounts and grants payable Deferred revenue Other accrued liabilities Net cash provided from operating activitiesCASH FLOWS FROM INVESTING ACTIVITIES Proceeds from sale of investments (net of purchases) Purchases of fixed assets Net cash flows from investing activitiesNET CHANGE IN CASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTSCASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS, beginning of yearCASH AND CASH EQUIVALENTS, end of yearSUPPLEMENTAL DISCLOSURE OF CASH FLOWS: Non-cash investing and financing activities: In May of 2012, the Organization financed the acquisition of an office building in San Francisco, CA.Statement of Cash FlowsCash FlowsFY 2011-2012*$ 1,028,671 38,236(937,174)401(1,121)205,430- 9,605 344,048- (21,292) (21,292)322,756 2,694,137$ 3,016,893$ 1,923,0002011$ 561,38324,755(3,984)(962)(1,121)434,67929,980 19,870 1,064,6001,043,852 (18,524) 1,025,3282,089,928 808,519$ 2,898,447* figures in this column are unaudited, having been adjusted due to a change in ourfiscal year. the notes to financial statements are an integral part of the statement.
  32. 32. Design is theUltimate Renewable ResourceJoin us in building safer, more sustainable and moreinnovative structures—structures that are assetsto their communities and an ongoing testament tothe ability of people to come together to envision abetter future.Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for Humanity
  33. 33. Volunteers and PartnersThank You | Volunteers and PartnersKyoko AbeMichelle AbelaAbrams BooksAdArt Sign CompanyALRAmanaJessica AndrejasichKen AokiAi AsadaALRAmanaAmerican Institute ofArchitectsArupAssociates for InternationalManagement ServicesAutodeskKosuke Baba  Bagatelos Architectural GlassBAR ArchitectsBarefoot FoundationRich BartholomewBartsch ArchitectsFurio BarzonAngela BatesonEleanor BeatonChristian BeaulieuJoseph Bellomo ArchitectsBennetonBentley UniversityBETAR EngineeringJackie BezosMike BezosBezos Family FoundationDiana BianchiniRomain BigaréSteve Blanckenberg Land &EngineersBMPADBoeing FoundationMallory BotsfordHannah BowersAlan Budde Build ChangeGeorge CainMichael CalkinsCapital BankCannon DesignCamira FabricsCASEK of TurgeauCement WorksThe Center for GreenSchools at the USGBCMichael ChangJe’Nen ChastainHitomi ChibaNaoto ChibaAlvina ChuCIATCINACitizen EffectAnne-Gaelle ClaisCliff Bar Family FoundationClinton Bush Haiti FundClinton FoundationClinton Global InitiativeCoalesseElisha CohenLaura ColeGreg ContenteCordaidNathaniel CorumKristen CrandallCreative Artists AgencyAlexander CrossLinda CrouseCurry ArchitectureCurry Stone FoundationDaltileDeftDegenkolb EngineersGustavo De LeonDelta Faucetdepartment ofsmall worksDeutsche BankSara DeweyJonell DiekmeierDigicel FoundationDiModa PRDirttSteve DombrowskiAlina DonchenkoDONMAK LimitedDoSomething.orgTyler DuncanDunn-Edwards PaintsDwellSusannah Dyen DysonNicholas EarleStephanie EastonEcofraJavier Edwards IbarraEmerging New York ArchitectsEnel CuoreJason EnnisAyako EnomotoEnvironmental BuildingStrategiesScott ErstadESMFAESThe Richard J. FasenmyerFoundationBrett FergusonMiriam Fernandez RuizFIDEMAFIFAFineliteFireplaceTechsGina FontesFord FoundationFord IndiaJose Forjaz ArchitectsFoyer de Saint MarieYves FrancoisAudrey GaloGenie SAGenslerAyesha GhoshGiveLove/OnexoneGlobal GivingGlobal Nomads GroupGlobal Philanthropy GroupBill Gnech, Apple GroupThe Goldberg FamilyFoundationGoogleArisa GounomeJohn GreeneGrupo SuraGTO EngineeringLi GuanHabitat for HumanityInternationalYuki HachiyaHaiti Child SponsorshipProgramHaiti PartnersAnne HakeHamelberg ArquitectosAyaka HanawaHappy Hearts FoundationIsabel HartleyHarvard Business SchoolHavenRenee HaydenHBN SimelaHeath CeramicsRamon HernandezHewlett Packard ItalyHatsumi HoshizawaGwynn HoskinsChanelle HurstDana HymelHyphae Design LaboratoryIDEX Global ServicesIndiegogoInsolfarInter-AmericanDevelopment BankInterfaceFlorInternational Organization ofMigrationInveneoJane IrwinHaruna IshikawaHidehiko IshimoriRobert IvyJ/P Haiti Relief OrganizationGarrett JacobsJEI Corporate ServicesMa JieMatt JohnstonClaudia JuhreSven KalimDanica KaneManami KanekoKC WaiwasheWilliam K. Kellogg FoundationKFD WilkinsonKalina KheirolomoomKick4LifeYuki KikuchiKille & DannhauserKimball InternationalFrederic KingKitakami “We Are One”CommitteeShiho KitoEd KloskowskiDeborah KnuckeyKoch Hazard ArchitectsKomite Humanitaire de VillaRosaKorosealMari KrakenesYuka KomatsuKomite Humanitaire deVilla RosaYoshihiro KonnoNico KubotaAkihiro KumagayaAnisha KumraBarbara KurshanCarolina LibardiJeanne LiwanagLiter of LightLittle Fish Family TrustInvestmentsAllen LowryLuneraKarina MaciasKatharine MacLeanMagic BusMAKOTOMardsen ConsultantsMarketoZsofia MartonAndrew McCrearyStacey McMahanAngus McNaughtonNazanin MehreganMEG ArchitectsYasunobu MeguroNancy MeiSteve MeierMerlinMinistry of Education, HaitiMiyamoto InternationalML EngineeringMmofra FoundationModayitiMohawk CableMosienyane & PartnersInternationalMTVMUJIRadha MuralidharaYukari NakagawaRumi NakamuraSatomi NakanoThe National Endowmentfor the ArtsNew York University SchackInstitute of Real EstateDori NguyenNicholsBooth ArchitectsNIKENMA ConsultingNobelity ProjectNPO Midori no ie gakkouNuru ProjectAuma ObamaBisi ObateruYuko OkamuraOneWorkplacePactPankow BuildersYves PaulPechaKucha Inspire JapanJulie PedtkePentad QSPeppercommBrett Petzer  Marvine PierreStephane Pierre-LouisBeverly PitzerPlan B EntertainmentCamilla PoppPrecision CoatingsThe Prudential FoundationPunkt.Pythagoras SolarRJF FoundationRosendin ElectricOrson RosettoBrian Rotert, Cipher ImagingAki SaitoSalesforceKristen Roys SalkasAkane SasakiSauti Kuu FoundationSave the ChildrenKaitlin SchalowKristen SchlottChiara SciottiSegal Family FoundationMika SegawaSelfless TeeSideMarkSociété d’Aménagementet de Développement(SODADE)Sr. MarcielSurdna AndrusMuneeba Shariff SuttonCarol SchmittTim ShekAya ShimanoShoreBank InternationalKen SmithSociété d’Aménagement et deDéveloppement (SODADE)SogebelSteelcaseJames StewartTommy StewartThe Stiller FoundationKay StrasserstreetfootballworldStudents RebuildStephen SunAyaka SuzukiAngela TabriziMoe TadaMidori TadanoSimon TamKeiichiro TaniguchiTeens Turning GreenThreadless CausesRadim TkadlecTohoku University ofArt and DesignNarumi TokudaJoana TorresJessie TowellMichael TranTrimble SketchUpStefani TufarelliUCLPBUCD Volunteers OverseasUN HabitatUnibankUnited States GreenBuilding CouncilUniversity of California atBerkeleyUniversity of MinnesotaUniversity of San FranciscoUNOPSUrban FabrickMali ValenzuelaFabiola VargasVenice 2012 BiennaleJohanne VestergaardViacomViva RioSyd WaymanWest ElmWeston InternationalAlex WexlerWhirlpoolShawn WhitehornTyler WiedJosh Wilcox  Cara WilliamsHE Williams, Inc.Michael Wu  XL ConstructionYCF Group SAYingli SolarYutaro YuzaShelley YoungYouth Rock the RebuildZen Jewelz5boro Skateboards16/620x200
  34. 34. Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for HumanityLouis and Anne AbronsFoundationRichard AdelmanOmrana AhmedKaran AhoojaAllen Skin SoftwareAmazon Web ServicesErica AndersonAppirioAutodesk, Inc.Maria AyubSoo BakJennifer BaldwinRoger BakerBCI Australia Pty LtdBrian BellAlexander BenensonBentley UniversityBest Buy Children’sFoundationJackie BezosJack BlackBlue Plum DesignKatie BottoLaura BoweJody BrownMadeline Burke-Vige-landAndrew & Isabel ByrnesCalgary ArtsDevelopmentCalifornia SkateparksThomas CampbellBobby ChangAndrew ChoyChinh ChuPam ContiCottonwood FinancialCliff CurryManish DaliaDavid DaviesDemo:60 | Sixty SecondAnimated VideosDon Pedro AlbizuCampos - PS 161Marina DrummerRaymond DukesDwell MediaEco InsulationKenneth EddingsGary EdsonPhil Enquist, FAIAfark.comWassim FattouhJill FehrenbacherFirst CongregationalChurch of ChappaquaGil FriendCatherine FrinierPaul GabieJeff GardRonald & CatherineGershman FoundationMaria GiudiceGolfstromenGood Charity, Inc.Michael GoodwinKirsten GreenSarah HachChris HackerMary HamaouiMary Helen HammerDarrell HammondDervala HanleyHeath CeramicsVincent HiemenzHighwater FiltersJeannie HoffIBM Employee CharitableCampaignIndustrial DesignersSociety of AmericaJapanese CulturalAssociationJon KamenVinod KhoslaKjellandder + SjöbergArkitektkontorKoch Hazard ArchitectsRemco KuipersMichelle LaiDavid LevyRaymond LifchezLionakis ArchitectureFabian LuaJim LutzTina LyonNathan MakarykJaime MartinezScott MattoonSally McLarenMDN PressMegaphonic LtdSteven MeierHarold MelcherRobert MenschelKelsey MerloJane MetcalfeMjolkToshiko MoriMortar Net USALtd.Michael MossM. W. MurphyFoundationMartha MurphyDonors and SponsorsThank You | Donors and SponsorsWe are so thankful to all our donors who contributed to our many programs in 2011 and 2012.Listed below are all donors who contributed $1000 or more to our programs.
  35. 35. Thank You | Donors and SponsorsMiyuki MuseMelanie MyersNathan NamThao NguyenJesper Norgaard PaghNovicaShikibu OishiJaime Oliver ParesMaki OsadaPiedmont DentalEllen PoselPrudential InsuranceCompany of AmericaRonnie PuccinelliStephanie PureEric RaffAlexis RappaportPenelope RobinsonAnne RoeperJonathan RoseTom SargentSan JapanSaskia SassenGuy SchackmanPaula SchmidtSelfless TeeMartin SeligsonYumiko ShinoharaWil ShipleyMotoko ShobojiRobert Siegel ArchitectsNarry SinghSRI ShoesStarbucksMargaret StewartTommy StewartJim StuckeySuper 301 IncJoey TartellTop Coat IncorporatedTri State AnimePromotion SocietyChristine TsaiMorris TylerEvan UhlfelderBita VahhabaghaiVerytag LLCBeverly WashichekSara Morishige WilliamsPaula WoodStokes YoungJodi ZippA Special Thank YouWe’d especially like to thank all of the individuals who donated to support our work.Most of these donations were in increments of $25. While we can’t list everyone here,we are especially grateful to you. These small donations are the seed funds that makeall of our work possible.left: Students outside of Kimisagara Football For Hope Center; right: Gathering for an evening lecture, killian doherty.To make a donation, please visit:www.architectureforhumanity.org/donate
  36. 36. ArupBezos Family FoundationBobby ChangClifford CurryDwell Media, LLCPaul GabieGenerocity InstituteMargaret Gould StewartThe Harnisch FoundationHot StudioNiama JacobsJon KamenArchitecture for Humanity’s circle of CommunityBuilders is a membership program created tounderwrite the costs of providing pro-bono designservices globally. Community Builders are long-termthinkers. They see the possibility of a different futureand are willing to roll up their sleeves to help buildit. They support and guide the strategic direction ofthe organization and play a key role in expanding ourdesign and architecture services around the world.Community BuildersThank You | Donors and SponsorsMichelle KaufmannScott MattoonTaylor MilsalDamien Newman, CentralNarry SinghDelight H. StoneJames StuckeyYutaka TakiuraJosh Wallach& Paula WoodWardell + Sagan ProjektWorks-in-Progress Fundof the Tides FoundationOhya Green Sports Park Opening Day, February 2012, tomoro aida.We’d like to thank our community builders:Annual Report 2011-2012Architecture for Humanity
  37. 37. Thank You | Donors and SponsorsAs a Community Builder, you too are a catalyst for innovation. You join a small circle of strategicthinkers and doers who are committed to helping Architecture for Humanity grow and you see theimpact of our work firsthand. You meet others who share your belief in the power of design. And like us,you learn by doing.Are you interested in playing a critical role in growing our organization?To join this group please contact us at communitybuilder@architectureforhumanity.org“The Appirio team is always developing new ways to impact the world usingdesign and information technology, so when I came across Architecture forHumanity I was excited by their work and inspired by their dedication toopenness. Seeing and hearing how our support has furthered their work andimpacted communities across the world has been rewarding and has left uswanting to do even more.”_Narinder Singh, Chief Strategy Officer at Appirio.com
  38. 38. Design Fellows Nancy Doran and Natalie Desrosiers guide a validation session forthe Villa Rosa Initial Phase in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, matthew johnston
  39. 39. StaffFor staff list and bios please visitwww.architectureforhumanity.org/about/peopleBoard of DirectorsMatthew Charney - Board ChairPhoebe CampbellPaul GabieClark ManusScott MattoonToshiko MoriCameron SinclairMargaret Gould StewartKate StohrYutaka TakiuraConsulting PartnersSteven R. Meier - General CounselDiana BianchiniThao NguyenAbout Architecture for HumanityArchitecture for Humanity is a nonprofit design services firm founded in 1999. By tapping a network of morethan 50,000 professionals willing to lend time and expertise to help those who would not otherwise be ableto afford their services, we bring design, construction and development services where they are most criticallyneeded. We are building a more sustainable future through the power of professional design.Media inquiriesPlease contactpress@architectureforhumanity.orgSpeaking engagementsArchitecture for Humanity’s designers welcomethe opportunity to share our work. For moreinformation please contact Thao Nguyen atCreative Artists Agency at tnguyen@caa.comWeb Hosting and Technical SupportAlbatross Digital LLCAmazon Web Services, Inc.Datavail Corporation, Inc. (formerly Blue Gecko)Hot StudioIndiegogo Inc.MTV and Viacom International Inc.PayPalRackspace, US Inc.salesforce.com, inc.Contact informationArchitecture for HumanityT. +1.415.963.3511F. +1.415.963.3520For more information, please visit:www.architectureforhumanity.orgDetailed information about each of our projectsis shared on the Worldchanging website:http://www.worldchanging.com/© 2008-2012 Architecture for Humanity.All rights reserved.Architecture for Humanity is a trademark ofArchitecture for Humanity.Architecture for Humanity makes every effortto ensure accuracy in donor and volunteerlistings, but on occasion errors may occur.Please contact us at 415.963.3511 with anyquestions or comments.