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Full text of "East Boston harborside project, massport piers 1-5"

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13 January 1983 



PROPERTY OF BRA LIBRARY 



Robert J. Ryan, Director 
Boston Development Authority 
One City Hall Square 
Boston, MA 02201 
U.S.A. 

Dear Mr. Ryan: 

Re: East Boston Harbourside Project, Massport Piers 1-5 

We were very pleased to receive your invitation for an interview 
for this project. I inust apologize for not being able to attend 
the interview personally, but a previous ccmritnent to cur Prime 
Minister requires my attendance. 

Since our Letter of Interest and Statement of C^alif ication, we 
have expanded the number of consultants v;ith v.tiO!n v/e would 
associate with on this project, to encomj^^ass the full scope of 
disciplines v;e consider appropriate for a project of this scale 
and complexity. Vie consider this first class multi-disciplinary 
project consultant team is capable of providing you v/ith the 
necessary expertise and professicnalisin critical to the success of 
this exciting and challenging project. 

In closing, I would like to reconfirm cur ccmitrrient to undertake 
this Master Plan and Development Plan. I anticipate your approval 
of cur presentation by looking forv;ard to neeting v/ith you at the 
final stage. 




Project 
Team 



PROJECT TEAM 



• Arthur Erickson Architects, Vancouver, Toronto and Los Angeles 
Architects, Urban Designers and Planning Consultants 

• Henderson Planning Group, Boston 

Planning Consultant 

• Slpplcan Consultants International, Inc., Cambridge 
Engineering Consultant 

• Vanasse Hangen Associates, Inc., Boston 
Traffic Consultant 

• The Schnadelbach Partnership, New York 
Landscape Consultant 

• Jason M. Cortell & Associates, Waltham 
Environmental Planning Consultant 

• Economics Research Associates, Boston 
Economics and Marketing Consultant 

• Bolt Beranek and Newman, Inc., Cambridge 
Acoustics Consultant 

• Perlni Corporation, Framingham 
Costing and Construction Consultant 

• McPhail Associates, Cambridge 
Geotechnlcal Consultant 



Consultants 



ARTHUR ERICKSON ARCHITECTS 



The Firm 

AEA is an internationally recognized firm of architects, 
designers and planners, with offices in Canada, the 
United States and abroad. The firm was established in 
Vancouver in 1972 from the former firm of Erickson- 
Massey, in practice since 1963. A Montreal office of the 
firm was opened in 1965 to service projects at Expo '67 
and moved to Toronto in 1970. In 1978, a Middle East 
office was opened in Kuwait for the planning of the new 
town centre of Fintas, and in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia for 
the management of the new Foreign Ministry Head- 
quarters and other major projects in the Kingdom. In 
1980, the firm won a developer competition for the 
11-acre "Bunker Hill" project in downtown Los Angeles 
and opened its American offices in 1981. Projects com- 
pleted by AEA frequently establish precedents in de- 
sign. The firm has received many professional, civic 
and international awards and honours for its work. 

AEA provides professional services in architecture and 
interior design, urban design, planning, programming, 
and project management to all levels of government, 
institutions, corporations, developers and private 
clients. Architectural commissions executed by the 
firm include government offices, judicial courts and 
offices, universities, museums, concert halls and 
theatres, houses of worship, exhibition pavilions, com- 
mercial buildings, hotels and tourist facilities, transit 
stations, research laboratories and warehouses, hous- 
ing complexes, and private residences. 

AEA has also been involved in large-scale planning, 
urban design, and master planning projects for rec- 
reational, transportation, tourism and development 
complexes, as well as commissions for major city de- 
velopments, waterfronts, coastal development and 
town centres. Commissions include the master plan- 
ning and design of several universities and the prog- 
ramming, master planning and design of large hos- 
pitals. 

AEA continually studies architectural and design tradi- 
tions from many lands and cultures and strives to in- 
corporate the best spirit of those traditions in its inter- 
national work. It is this global consciousness, reflected 
in AEA's projects, which has earned the firm a reputa- 
tion for excellence. 



ARTHUR ERICKSON ARCHITECTS 



The FYactice 

AEA undertakes projects of any scale or type which, by 
their nature, lend themselves to creative and often pre- 
cedent-setting solutions. Design and planning com- 
missions start with a careful study of the client and user 
needs, including the project schedule and budget, all of 
which is prerequisite information in effective 
architectural and planning work. The firm also seeks to 
determine the role the project plays in relation to its 
environmental, historical, social and economic con- 
text. 

Following personal contact with clients to explore their 
needs and interests, AEA staff prepares a programme. 
This document organizes and describes the client's re- 
quirements in written, tabulated and diagrammatic 
form. Each project design usually starts with a small 
team of architects who work directly with Arthur Erick- 
son to set the ground rules and subsequently the basic 
conceptual direction. The design is developed gradual- 
ly from conceptual sketches through increasing levels 
of detail. Models often are used from the outset. 

The project team and Arthur Erickson meet on a regular 
basis throughout the design process. Between these 
work sessions, the team explores various alternatives 
and ideas to ensure that every possibility has been 
examined, and its design and cost implications under- 
stood. The intent is to start a design without preconcep- 
tions, and to keep all design possibilities open for as 
long as possible before making the concept final. 

Particular care is taken to ensure that design integrity is 
maintained through the working drawing and con- 
struction phases. To achieve the required continuity, 
the project architect and the core design team, au- 
gmented as required by more technically oriented staff. 



normally will carry a job through all phases of work to 
completion. During these latter phases, Arthur Erick- 
son meets with the team on a continual basis to ensure 
that there is an efficient transition throughout the de- 
sign process. 

To encourage the most appropriate and creative use of 
the talents of the firm, and to allow the acceptance of 
commissions of all sizes, AEA has adopted a flexible 
management approach. While certain senior members 
have clearly 'defined roles, the team structure and the 
assignment of responsibilities are tailored to suit the 
needs of each specific project. Each office is organized 
as an independent administration with Arthur Erickson 
personally involved in all stages of the design of all 
projects. Each office is managed by associate senior 
architects, who report directly to Mr. Erickson on all 
management matters. 

At the start of an assignment, one or two senior staff 
members and Arthur Erickson work with the client to 
define the scope and nature of the project and deter- 
mine the appropriate staffing and scheduling. A senior 
architect is responsible, with Arthur Erickson's direc- 
tion, for supervising a project from inception to com- 
pletion. His tasks include client and user liaison, orga- 
nization of the architectural team's day-to-day activi- 
ties, consultant coordination, and dealing with the au- 
thorities who have jurisdiction over certain aspects of 
the project. If the scale of the project warrants, he also 
will assist in any coordination required with project or 
construction management firms. 

Team members are assigned as needed for the nature 
and stage of the project. AEA ensures that a variety of 
technical experts is available on staff to provide the 
necessary pool of resources for the team approach. 
The firm has a staff of more than 100 professionals with 
expertise in the fields of Urban and Regional Planning, 
Programming and Feasibility Studies, Architectural De- 
sign, Contract Documentation, Interior Design, Land- 
scape Design, Quantity Surveying, Construction Su- 
pervision, and Project Management. 

AEA calls on the expertise of the finest outside consult- 
ing services for the prime engineering disciplines, 
structural, mechanical and electrical, and for cost esti- 
mating. If the project demands, more specialized con- 
sultants may be retained in acoustics, transportation, 
lighting, special programming, fire safety, elevator and 
conveyor systems. 

After building completion, the firm encourages 
ongoing user feedback. Monitoring and assessing the 
building in use is a continuing part of the overall pro- 
cess. The knowledge gamed from this dialogue is used 
to great advantage in subsequent projects. 

The diversity of the AEA staff, coupled with the continu- 
ity and team spirit which results from the project team 
approach, works to the advantage and best interests of 
the client. Staff members from many nations and 
ethnic backgrounds are attracted to AEA by the firm's 
reputation for creative work and high quality stan- 
dards. AEA is proud of the diversity of its staff, which 
serves to broaden the collective experience of the firm 
and encourages a lively exchange of ideas from diffe- 
rent traditions. 



VANCOUVER 

2412 Laurel Street 
Canada V5Z3T2 

Telephone: (604)879-0221 

Telex: 04-508831 ERICKSON VCR 

Alan Bell 
Rainer Fassler 
Eva Matsuzaki 
Kiyoshi Matsuzaki 
Nick Milkovlch 
James Wright 

Richard Blagborne 



TORONTO 

80 Bloor Street, West 
Canada M5S2V1 

Telephone: (416)967-4477 

Telex: 06-22008 ERICKSON TOR 

Keith Loffler 

Ralph Bergman 
Michael Jones 
Oscar Pereira 
Richard Stevens 
Alberto Zennaro 



CALGARY 

1842 14th Street S.W. 
Canada T2T3S9 

Telephone: (403)244-1993 

Robert Merchant 



LOS ANGELES 

125 N. Robertson Boulevard 
U.S.A. 90048 

Telephone: (213)278-1915 

Telex: 00691550 ERICKSON LA 

Robert Gilley 
Randolph Jefferson 
Francisco Kripacz 

Yasuo Muramatsu 



RIYADH 

RO. Box 259 
Saudi Arabia 

Telephone: 464-8779 
Telex: 201658 BASIL SJ 

David Joyce 



GOVERNMENT 

1 Bank of Canada 
Ottawa Ontario 

2 Air Defence 
Command Headquarters 
Riyadh Saudi Arabia 

3 Portland Public Service Building 
Portland Oregon 

4 Federal Office Building 
Vancouver British Columbia 

5 Intelsat 
Washington 
District of Columbia 

6 Fairfax County 
Government Center 
Fairfax Virginia 

7 Ministry of Public Works 
& Housing 

Riyadh Saudi Arabia 

8 Interim Headquarters 
Ministry of Foreign Affairs 
Jeddah Saudi Arabia 

9 Robson Square & Law Courts 
Vancouver British Columbia 



Not Shown 

Canadian Embassy 

Washington District of Columbia 

Headquarters 
Ministry of Foreign Affairs 
Organization & 
Management Analysis 
Riyadh Saudi Arabia 

Arab Monetary Fund 
Headquarters Abu Dhabi 
United Arab Emirates 

King Faisal Air Force Academy 
Saudi Arabia 




MUSEUMS 

RELIGIOUS INSTITUTIONS 

1 Vancouver Art Gallery 
Vancouver British Columbia 

2 Sikh Temple 

Vancouver British Columbia 

3 E'Nai Shalom Synagogue 
OIney Maryland 



Christ Church 
Vancouver Br 



itish Columbia 



5 National Gallery of Canada 
Ottawa Ontario 

6 Museum of Anthropology 
Vancouver British Columbia 

7 Centre Plateau Beaubourg 
Paris France 

8 King Faisal Air Force Academy 
Mosque 

Saudi Arabia 

9 Museum of Anthropology 
Vancouver British Columbia 



Not Shown: 

Islamic Centre 

Richmond British Columbia 




THEATRES 
EXPOSITION BUILDINGS 

1 Simon Fraser University 
Theatre 

Burnaby British Columbia 

2 Habitat Pavilion 
Vancouver British Columbia 

3 Man in the Community 
Theme Pavilion Expo '67 
Montreal Quebec 

4 Red Deer Arts Centre 
Red Deer Alberta 

5 International Trade Fair Pavilion 
Tokyo Japan 

6 Robson Square 
Media Centre 

Vancouver British Columbia 

7 Roy Thomson Hall 
Toronto Ontario 

8 Canadian Pavilion Expo '70 
Osaka Japan 

9 Roy Thomson Hall 
Toronto Ontario 




HEALTH 
EDUCATION 

1 British Columbia Medical Centre 
Vancouver British Colunribia 

2 Edmonton Hospitals Project 
Edmonton Alberta 

3 University of Lethbridge 
Lethbridge Alberta 

4 King Abdul Aziz University 
Jeddah Saudi Arabia 

5 Queens University Centre 
Kingston Ontario 

6 Simon Fraser University Mall 
Burnaby British Columbia 

7 Red Deer Arts Centre 
Red Deer Alberta 

8 Faculty Club 

University of British Columbia 
Vancouver British Columbia 

9 Champlain Heights 
Elementary School 
Vancouver British Columbia 

10 Biological Sciences Building 
University of Victoria 
Victoria British Columbia 

n Master Plan 

Simon Fraser Campus 
Burnaby British Columbia 



Not Shown; 

Simon Fraser University 
Business Administration Buildmy 
Burnaby British Columbia 

University of Victoria 
Campus Development Plan 
Victoria British Columbia 

Brentwood College Plan 
Mill Bay British Columbia 

University of Lethbridge 
Campus Development Plan 
Lethbridge Alberta 

Simon Fraser University 

Classroom Block 

Burnaby British Columbia 

University of British Columbia 
Anthropology 'Sociology Building 
Vancouver British Columbia 

King Faisal Air Force Academy 
Saudi Arabia 




COMMERCIAL 

1 Christ Church 

Vancouver British Columbia 

2 Sunlife Building 
Toronto Ontario 

3 320TaylorWav 
Vancouver British Columbia 

4 Harbor Place Square 
Baltimore Maryland 

5 MaguireKnapp 

Los Angeles California 

6 Pender Jervis Office Building 
Vancouver British Columbia 

7 MacMillan Bloedel Building 
Vancouver British Columbia 

8 Downtown West (Marathon) 
City Park 

Toronto Ontario 

9 Marathon Waterfront Centre 
Vancouver British Columbia 

10 Teck Mining Group 
Toronto Ontario 

n California Plaza 

Los Angeles California 



Not Shown: 

Office Building 

Abbotsford British Columbia 

Hornby-Smithe Development 
Vancouver British Columbia 

Six Stamford Forum 
Stamford Connecticut 

Home Lumber 

Saanich British Columbia 

Abu Dhabi 

Investment Authority 
Headquarters 
United Arab Emirates 




HOUSES 

1 Sunkin House 
Malibu California 

2 Hwang House 
Vancouver British Colunnbra 

3 Smith House 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

4 Catton House 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

5 Eppich House 
North Vancouver 
British Columbia 

6 Bradley House 
Carpenteria California 

7 Craig House 

Kelowna British Columbia 

8 Grant House 
Woodside California 

9 Graham House 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

10 Eppich House 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

11 Hilborn House 
Cambridge Ontario 

12 Filberg House 

Comox British Columbia 

13 Bagley Wright House 
Seattle Washington 



Not Shown: 

Keevil House 
Savory Island 
British Columbia 

Fuldauer House 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

Prime Minister's House 

Interior 

Toronto Ontario 

Lloyd House 

Vancouver British Columbia 

Pavelich House 

Vancouver British Columbia 

Lam House 

Cambridge Massachusetts 

Buckley House 
Stamford Connecticut 

Scaggs House 
Cappie's Island 
British Columbia 




URBAN DESIGN 

1 Vancouver Study 
Vancouver British Columbia 

2 Inner Harbour 

Victoria British Columbia 

3 Marathon Realty M 3 
Development Study 
Montreal Quebec 

4 Midtown Terrace 
Toronto Ontario 

5 British Columbia Place 
I Master Plan 

Vancouver British Columbia 

6 False Creek 

East End Lake Development 
Vancouver British Columbia 

7 Fintas Centre 
Kuwait 

8 Abu Nuwas 
Conservation Development 
Baghdad Iraq 




Not Sho 



15 Block Guidelines 
Vancouver British Columbia 

Centro Simon Bolivar 
Caracas Venezuela 

Harbor Steps 
Seattle Washington 

Brookswood-Belmont Study 
Langley British Columbia 

Kanata Recreation Plan 
Ottawa Ontario 

Songhees Development Theme 
Victoria British Columbia 

8 C Hydro & Power Authority 
Head Office Expansion Study 
Vancouver British Columbia 

Bank of Canada 
Development Study 
Ottawa Ontario 




PLANNING 
TRANSPORTATION 

1 West Seattle Freeway 
Seattle Washington 

2 Angels' Flight 
California Plaza 

Los Angeles California 

3 Transit Demonstration Project 
Ontario Government 
Ontario 

4 Eglington West Subway Station 
Toronto Ontario 

5 Yorkdale Rapid Transit Station 
Toronto Ontario 

6 Irvine Coastal Development 
County of Orange California 



Not Shown: 

Fort Camp Traffic Study 
University of British Columbia 
Vancouver British Columbia 

Transportation Study 
Vancouver British Columbia 

Village Lake Louise 
Alberta 

Funicular Link 
Transportation Centre 
Burnaby British Columbia 

Granville Waterfront Interchange 
Vancouver British Columbia 

British Columbia Place 
Vancouver British Columbia 




HOUSING 

1 Point Grey Road Townhouses 
Vancouver British Columbia 

2 Shannon Mews 
Vancouver British Columbia 

3 M 3 Cite des Terraces 
Montreal Quebec 

4 Oppenheimer Lodge 
Vancouver British Columbia 

5 Riverbend Estates 
Edmonton Alberta 

6 Monte Bre Estates 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

7 Nelson Towers 
Vancouver British Columbia 

8 Married Student Housing 
Simon Eraser University 
Burnaby British Columbia 

9 Women's Residence 
Simon Fraser University 
Burnaby British Columbia 

10 Sawaber Housing Project 
Kuwait 

11 Apartment Housing 
California Plaza 

Los Angeles California 

12 Monte Verde Estates 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

13 Spadina Quay 
Toronto Ontario 

14 Medina Residential Project 
Saudi Arabia 

15 Harbor Steps Condominiums 
Seattle Washington 



Not Shown: 

Songhees Townhouses 
Seniors' Residence 
Victoria British Columbia 

Nicholson Towers 
Vancouver British Columbia 

Reno Townhouses 
Reno Nevada 

Dawson Housing 

Port Moody British Columbia 




RESORT PLANNING 
HOTELS 

1 Village Lake Louise 
Lake Louise Alberta 

2 Ghajere Ski Condominiums 
Tehran Iran 

3 Whistler Mountain Ski Resort 
Whistler British Columbia 

4 California Plaza Hotel 
Los Angeles California 

5 Grouse Mountain Resort 
Vancouver British Columbia 

6 Canadian Pacific Hotel 
Vancouver British Columbia 

7 Harbor Place Square 
Baltimore Maryland 

8 Victoria Hotel 
Convention Centre 
Victoria British Columbia 

9 Harbor Steps Hotel 
Seattle Washington 



Not Shown: 

Arrowhead Hotel 
Vail Colorado 

Kanata Recreation Plan 
Ottawa Ontario 

Georgian Court Hotel 
Vancouver British Columbia 

Badr Tourist City 
Badr Egypt 

Tourist Development 
Master Plan 
Chirimena Venezuela 




CURRENT PROJECTS 

1 Harbor Steps 
Seattle Washington 

2 Spadina Quay 
Toronto Ontario 

3 Napp Laboratories 
Cambridge England 

4 Abu Nuwas 
Conservation Development 
Baghdad Iraq 

5 Marathon Waterfront Centre 
Vancouver British Columbia 

6 Simon Fraser University Village 
Burnaby British Columbia 

7 King Abdul Aziz University 
Jeddah Saudi Arabia 

8 Red Deer Arts Centre 
Red Deer Alberta 

9 Vancouver Art Gallery 
Vancouver British Columbia 

10 Edmonton Hospitals Study 
Edmonton Alberta 

11 Riverbend Estates 
Edmonton Alberta 

12 Monte Bre Estates 
West Vancouver 
British Columbia 

13 Fairfax County 
Government Center 
Fairfax Virginia 

14 Eppich Residence 
Vancouver British Columbia 

15 Sunkin House 
Malibu California 

16 British Columbia Place 
Vancouver British Columbia 

17 California Plaza 

Los Angeles California 



N<it Shown: 

Saudi Arabia 
National Centre 
of Science & Technology 
Riyadh Saudi Arabia 

Songhees Development 
Victoria British Columbia 

Canadian Embassy 
Washington 
District of Columbia 

Six Stamford Forum 
Stamford Connecticut 

Arrowhead Hotel 
Vail Colorado 

West Mall Complex 
Simon Fraser University 
Burnaby British Columbia 

Harbor Place Square 
Baltimore Maryland 

King Faisal Air Force Academy 
Saudi Arabia 




MIDDLE EAST PROJECTS 

1 Ministry of Public Works 
& Housing 

Riyadh Saudi Arabia 

2 King Faisal Air Force Academy 
Mosque 

Saudi Arabia 

3 Medina Residential Project 
Saudi Arabia 

4 Air Defence 
Command Headquarters 
Saudi Arabia 

5 Abu Dhabi 
Investment Authority 
United Arab Emirates 

6 Sawaber Housing Project 
Kuwait 

7 Interim Headquarters 
Ministry of Foreign Affairs 
Jeddah Saudi Arabia 

8 King Abdul Aziz University 
Jeddah Saudi Arabia 

9 Abu Nuwas 
Conservation/Development 
Baghdad Iraq 

10 Fintas Centre 
Kuwait 



Not Shown: 

Saudi Arabia 

National Centre of Science 

& Technology 

Riyadh Saudi Arabia 

King Faisal Air Force Academy 
Saudi Arabia 

Headquarters 

Ministry of Foreign Affairs 

Organization & Management 

Analysis 

Riyadh Saudi Arabia 

Badr Tourist City 
Badr Egypt 

Arab Monetary Fund 
Headquarters 
Abu Dhabi 
United Arab Emirates 

Ghajere Ski Condominiums 
Tehran Iran 




ARTHUR ERICKSON ARCHITECTS 



Awarcis 

First Prize, Simon Fraser University Competition, 1963. 

Best Design of Pavilion, Tokyo International Trade Fair, 1965. 

Vancouver Citation Award, A. I. B.C., 1965. 

Award, Prestressed Concrete Institute, 1966. 

Award, Prestressed Concrete Institute, 1967 

Centennial Design Award, National Housing Design Council, 

1967. 

Awards (2), Vancouver Chapter of A. I. B.C., 1967 

Awards (2), Vancouver Chapter of A.I. B.C., 1968. 

Award of Excellence, Canadian Architect Yearbook, for 

Elementary School, Southeast Sector, Vancouver, 1970. 



Award House, Architectural Record (Lam House), 1969. 
Award of Merit, Canadian Architect, 1968. 
Award, Canadian Housing Design Council Multiple Housing, 
1969. 

Massey Medal 1955, Silver Medal for Design of a House in 
West Vancouver, B.C. 

Massey Medal 1958, Silver Medal for Massey Residence in 
West Vancouver, B.C. 

Massey Medal 1967 Medal for Design of Smith Residence, 
West Vancouver, B.C. 

Massey Medals 1967 Medal for Design of Simon Fraser Uni- 
versity, Burnaby, B.C. 

Massey Medals 1967 Medal for Design of the Canadian Pavi- 
lion for the International Trade Fair, Tokyo, Japan. 
Massey Medals 1970, Medal for the Design of "Man in the 
Community" and "Man and His Health" Theme Building at 
Expo '67 Montreal, Quebec. 

Massey Medals 1970, Medal for the Design of the MacMillan 
Bloedel Building, Vancouver, B.C. 

Massey Medals 1970, Medal for the Design of the Canadian 
Pavilion, Expo '70, Osaka, Japan. 

Triangle Award, of the National Society of Interior Designers 
for the Canadian Pavilion, Expo '70, Osaka, Japan. 
Award, Architectural Institute of Japan, Best Pavilion Expo '70, 
Osaka, Japan. 

First Prize, Competition for Design of an Elementary School in 
the Southeast Sector of Vancouver, 1970. 
Award, Centre du Plateau Beaubourg 1971, Paris, Cultural Cen- 
tre Competition. 

Concrete Award, "Design Canada", Certificate of Merit for 
MacMillan Bloedel Building, 1971. 

First Line Award, Canadian Housing Design Council for Catton 
Residence, West Vancouver, B.C., 1971. 

Award, Prestressed Concrete Institute, University of Leth- 
bridge. Project I, 1972. 

Tau Sigma Delta Gold Medal of the American Architectural 
Fraternity, May 1973. 

Auguste Perret Award of the International Union of Architects, 
November 1974. 

Award, Canadian Housing Design Council for Residential De- 
sign, January 1975 

Citation, Canadian Architect Yearbook, for the British Col- 
umbia Medical Centre, Vancouver, B.C., 1976. 
Award of Excellence, Canadian Architect Yearbook, for Massey 
Hall, Toronto, 1977 

President's Award of Excellence, American Society of Land- 
scape Architects, for Robson Square, Vancouver, 1979. 
Festival of Architecture Honour Award, Royal Architectural 
Institute of Canada, Robson Square The Law Courts, March 
1980. 

Festival of Architecture Honour Award, Royal Architectural 
Institute of Canada, Eppich Residence, March 1980 
Festival of Architecture Honour Award, Royal Architectural 
Institute of Canada, Museum of Anthropology, March 1980. 
Festival of Architecture Honour Award, Royal Architectural 
Institute of Canada, Habitat Pavilion, March 1980. 
Festival of Architecture Award of Merit, Royal Architectural 
Institute of Canada, Champlain Heights Community School, 
March 1980, 

Festival of Architecture Award of Merit, Royal Architectural 
Institute of Canada, Sikh Temple, March 1980. 
Governor General's Awards for Architecture, Robson Square 
Complex, May 1982. 

Governor General's Award for Architecture, Yorkdale Transit 
System, May 1982. 



India 

DESIGN, January 1965. 

Iran 

ART AND ARCHITECTURE, April-July 1979, "Interviewing 
Arthur Erickson" 

Italy 

LOTUS 5, 1969, "The Language of Erickson". 

ABITARE, October 1969, "The Two Americas" (Graham 

House). 

RASSEGNA MODI Dl ABITARE, 1970, "Expo 70". 

DOMUS, June 1975, Canada "Two Universities — Simon 

Eraser and Lethbridge". 

DOMUS, December 1976, "Children's Art — Habitat Pavilion". 

L'INDUSTRIA ITALIANA DEL CEMENTO, December 1978, 

"Museum of Anthropology". 

Japan 

CONTEMPORARY ARCHITECTURE OF THE WORLD, July 8, 
1962, "Ashahi Shimbun". 
DESIGN NO. 63, 1965, "Canadian Pavilion". 
JAPAN ARCHITECT May-June, 1970, "Impressions of Expo 
■70". 

JAPAN ARCHITECT August 1970, "Canadian Pavilion". 
JAPAN LIFE, Summer 1970, "Canadian Pavilion". 
GLOBAL HOUSES 2, April 1977 Eppich, Hilborn, Catton, Smith 
and Erickson Houses. 

CONTEMPORARY WORLD ARCHITECTURE, 1977 
PROCESS: ARCHITECTURE NO. 5, 1978, "Eppich Residence, 
and Museum of Anthropology". 

GA DOCUMENT Summer 1980, "Provincial Law Courts Com- 
plex". 

ARCHITECTURE AND URBANISM, May 1982, No. 140, Pender 
Jervis Office Building, Vancouver, B.C. 

United Kingdom 

ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN, March 1962. 
INTERBUILD, February 1966, "Simon Eraser University". 
ARCHITECTURAL DESIGN, August 1966, "Simon Eraser Uni- 
versity. 

ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW, April 1968, "Simon Eraser Uni- 
versity". 

ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW, August 1970, "Expo 70". 
THE ILLUSTRATED LONDON NEWS, January 1978, "The 
Architect as Artist". 

ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW, May 1980, "Vancouver" (Museum 
of Anthropology, Courthouse). 
ARCHITECTURAL REVIEW, June 1980. 

U.S.A. 

AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS JOURNAL, February 

1956. 

PROGRESSIVE ARCHITECTURE, February 1958. 

NEW YORK TIMES, Sunday Magazine, November 20, 1961. 

ARCHITECTURAL JOURNAL, 1963. 

ARCHITECTURAL FORUM, 1963, "Simon Eraser University". 

PROGRESSIVE ARCHITECTURE, October 1963, "Simon Eraser 

University". 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, September 1963, "Simon Eraser 

University". 

ARCHITECTURAL FORUM, December 1965, "Simon Eraser 

University". 



NEW YORK TIMES, Sunday Magazine, September 19, 1967 
LIFE MAGAZINE, April 12, 1968, "Graham Residence, West 
Vancouver". 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, January 1969, "House of Terraces 
on a Rocky Hill". 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, Record Houses of the Year 1969, 
"Lam Residence". 

NEW YORK TIMES, January 1970, Osaka Article by John 
Carnaby. 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, April 1970, "A Building in the 
Doric Tradition". 

ARCHITECTURAL FORUM, April 1970, "Twin Towers in Cana- 
da; MacMillan Bloedel and Canadian Pavilion, Expo 70". 
NEW YORK TIMES, July 1970, "Simon Eraser University". 
ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, June 1970, "Expo 70". 
COLLEGE MANAGEMENT September 1970, "An Architecture 
of Confrontation". 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, "Book of Vacation Houses, 1970". 
PROGRESSIVE ARCHITECTURE, September 1972. 
PROGRESSIVE ARCHITECTURE, January 1973. 
ARCHITECTURE PLUS, February 1973. 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, May 1963 (University of Leth- 
bridge). 
ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, December 1974, A3 Block 3 

Dimensional Park (51-61). 

HOUSE BEAUTIFUL BUILDING MANUAL, Spring 1975. 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, May 1975 (Hilborn House, 

Toronto). 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, Record Houses, Spring 1975 

(Eppich House, Van.). 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, Mid-August 1976, "Engineering 

for Architecture", "Bank of Canada". 

HOUSE BEAUTIFUL BUILDING MANUAL, Spring Summer 

1977 Eppich Residence. 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, May 1977 "Spaces for Anthropo- 
logical Art". 

ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST March 1978, "Architecture Enriches 

Mass Transit Engineering". 

THE NEW YORKER, June 4, 1979, "Seven Stones", Profile: 

Arthur Erickson. 

LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE, July 1979, "Robson Square". 

AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS JOURNAL, Septem- 
ber 1979, "Daylit Museum", 

TIME MAGAZINE, October 1, 1979, "Vancouver's Dazzling 

Center". 

THE SEATTLE TIMES PICTORIAL, February 10, 1980, Eppich 

House. 

SEATTLE TIMES-PACIFIC, November 16, 1980, "Arthur Erick- 
son Downtown Vancouver Shows His Vision". 

ALASKA FEST March 1980, "The Marble of Our Time". 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, December 1980, "Vancouver's 

Grand New Government Center". 

AIA JOURNAL, December 1981, Robson Square, p. 6670. 

ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, Mid-February 1982, "Offices for 

Teck Mining Group, Ltd.". 

THE NEW YORK TIMES, Sunday, April 11, 1982, "Los Angeles 

Tries, but Its Heart Isn't in Downtown", p. 13. 

THE WEEKLY, Seattle's Newsmagazine, May 12, 1982, 

"Erickson: The colossus of Northwest architecture comes to 

Seattle's waterfront". 

NEW YORKER, October 18, 1982, Roy Thomson Hall "Musical 

Events". 

Venezuela 

TIEMPO Dl VENEZUELA, September 1962. 



ARTHUR ERICKSON ARCHITECTS 



I'lihlkMlions 

Belgium 

ARCHITECTURE ACTUALITIES, September-October 1968, 
"Simon Fraser University". 

Canada 

R.AJ.C. JOURNAL, February 1956, December 1958, February 
1960. 

CANADIAN HOMES, May 1957, February 1961. 
CANADIAN ARCHITECT, September 1957 "Art Gallery Com- 
petition". 

CANADIAN HOMES AND GARDENS, June 1959, "House on 
Vancouver Island". 

CANADIAN ART November 1960, "The Design of a House". 
R.A.I.C. JOURNAL, 1963, "Simon Fraser University". 
WESTERN HOMES, July 1964, "House Ahead of Its Time". 
WESTERN HOMES, February 1965, "Imagination on a 
Budget". 

CANADIAN HOMES, February 1965, "Award Winning House". 
CANADIAN ARCHITECT August 1965, "Canadian Pavilion- 
Tokyo Trade Fair". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT, September 1965, "Museum in 
Canada". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT February 1966, "Proposal for Block 61 
and the Downtown Core, Vancouver". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT August 1967 "Canadian Pavilion, 
Expo '70, Osaka". 

ARCHITECTURE CANADA, September 1967 "Canadian High 
Commissioner's Residence, Canberra Australia". 
TIME MAGAZINE, August 25, 1967 
CANADIAN INTERIORS, January 1968. 

WESTERN HOMES AND LIVING, May 1968, "Smith Resi- 
dence". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT YEARBOOK, 1968, "False Creek Pro- 
lect". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT December 1968, "Craig Residence, 
Kelowna". 

HOUSE BEAUTIFUL BUILDING MANUAL, Spring-Summer 
1969, "Baldwin Residence". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT March 1969, "Hauer Residence". 
ARCHITECTURE CANADA, July-August 1969, "University of 
Lethbridge". 

CANADIAN INTERIORS, October 1969, "Inside-Outside Faculty 
Club", U. B.C. 

CANADIAN INTERIORS, November 1969, "MacMillan Bloedel 
Building". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT April 1970, "Ski Chalets, Whistler 
Mountain, B.C." 

TIME MAGAZINE, April 20, 1970, "Canadian Pavilion, Expo 
'70". 

MACLEANS, June 1970, "The Architect Who Thinks People 
Matter More Than Buildings". 

TIME MAGAZINE, August 31, 1970, "The Canadian Pavilion 
Award". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECTURE 1960/1970, "Simon Fraser Uni- 
versity", "MacMillan Bloedel Offices", "Gordon Smith Resi- 
dence". 

TIME MAGAZINE, February 14, 1972, Cover Story. 
U.B.C. REPORTS, January 18, 1973. 
CANADIAN ARCHITECT YEARBOOK, December 1973. 



CANADIAN ARCHITECT November 1974, "Erickson" by IN^acy 
Du Bois. 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT January 1975, "Architecture, Urban 
Development and Industrialization". 
CANADIAN ARCHITECT May 1975, "Hilborn House". 
CANADIAN ARCHITECT May 1976, "Toronto Transit — York- 
dale Station, Eglinton West". 

READER'S DIGEST May 1976, "Site, Light and Cadence". 
CANADIAN INTERIORS, August 1976, "Hilborn House", 
"Eppich House". 

ARTSCANADA, October. November 1976, "Architecture as 
Cultural Expression, Museum of Man". 

THE CANADIAN, February 19, 1977 "Architecture vs the 
Human Spirit". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT May 1977, "Museum of Anthro- 
pology: An Appraisal". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT YEARBOOK, December 1977 "Award 
of Excellence". 

ENROUTE, March 1978, "Superstars of the Skyscrapers". 
CANADIAN ARCHITECT June 1978, "Bank of Canada Head 
Office". 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT November 1979, "Robson Square, 
Vancouver". 

CANADIAN BUILDING NEWS, Issue 3, 1979, Bank of Canada. 
THE CANADIAN JOURNEY March 1980, New Vancouver 
Courthouse. 

VANCOUVER MAGAZINE, November 1978, "Nice Work" (Rob- 
son Square). 

CANADIAN INTERIORS, July-August 1979, "Robson Square, 
B.C." 

CANADIAN ARCHITECT August 1979, "Sawaber Project, 
Kuwait". 

MACLEANS, September 10, 1979, "Vancouver's Core Creator". 
TIME MAGAZINE, October 1, 1979, "Vancouver's Dazzling 
Centre. 

TRANSFORMATIONS IN MODERN ARCHITECTURE, 1979 
(Simon Fraser University, Osaka Pavilion, New Massey Hall). 
ARCHITECTURE AND ALLIED DESIGN, 1980 (Robson Square, 
Vancouver). 

WEST COAST REVIEW, Spring 1981, Vancouver Art Gallery. 
CANADIAN ARCHITECT April 1982, Roy Thomson Hall & 
Spadina Quay. 

THE FINANCIAL POST June 12, 1982, Roy Thomson Hall, p. 13. 
CANADIAN INTERIORS, January February 1982, Museum of 
Anthropology, p. 42. 

CONSTRUCTION SIGHTLINES, July.August 1982, Vancouver 
Art Gallery. 

CANADA'S CONTRACT MAGAZINE, July August 1982, Roy 
Thomson Hall. 

CHIMO MAGAZINE, September 1982, Roy Thomson Hall. 
CANADIAN INTERIORS, October 1982, Roy Thomson Hall. 

France 

L'ARCHITECTURE D'AUJOURDHUI, January-February 1976, 
"Lethbridge University". 

CONSTRUCTION MODERNE, Winter 1978, "Deux Oeuvres 
d'Arthur Erickson". 

Germany 

ARCHITEKTUR & WOHNEN, October 1968, "Smith Resi- 
dence". 

ARCHITEKTUR & WOHNEN, April 1975, "Four Staggered Con- 
crete Levels" (Eppich House) and "Arthur Charles Erickson". 
BAUMEISTER, May 1978, "Museum for Anthropology". 
BAUWELT January 1982, "Robson Square" p. 50-51. 




VANCOUVER'S GOVERNMENT COMPLEX, DESIGNED BY ARTHUR ERICKSON ARCHITECTS 

A NEW URBAN CENTER FOR HARRISBURG, PENNSYLVANIA 

THE BALTIMORE-WASHINGTON INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT 

BUILDING TYPES STUDY: EMBASSIES AND CONSULATES ABROAD 

FULL CONTENTS ON PAGES 10 AND 1 1 SEMI-ANNUAL INDEX ON PAGES 157- 160 



ARCHITECTURAL RECORD 



DECEMBER 1980 -^ *^ A McGRAW-HILL PUBLICATION $5.50 PER COPY 



VANCOUVER'S 

GRAND NEW GOVERNMENT 

y-^ r" V I T r W% ''^ ^ remarkable achievement in a number of ways. Arthur Enckson Architects has 
i Y'^\ I r|V created a bold new contemporary courts building at an appropriately monumental 
^^ 1- I ^ ■ »- scale-and linked it well with the street, lower-scale offices, and a landmark 

courthouse soon to be recycled into a city cultural center. On a site long proposed 
as a civic square, the architects have woven through the complex a splendid park 
and public promenade. The design establishes for Vancouver a new emphasis on 
lower density and pedestrian access and vitality. And as the photo on the next 
spread suggests, the over-all design is elegant and expansive, functional but with 
elements of fantasy, offering splendid spaces inside and out Perhaps above all it is 
wonderfully spirited. . . . —Janet Nairn 







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The grand scale and the 
complexity of Robson 
Square and The Law 
Courts — a horizontal three- 
block-long complex in the heart 
of Vancouver — singles it out as 
one of the most important and 
ambitious urban re-designs in 
years In concept and in reality 
the project is seen as a three- 
dimensional park spine bordered 
by two prime north-south streets 
(Hornby and Howe Streets) and 
just south of the prime east-west 
artery (Georgia Street), a site long 
proposed as a civic square 
Planned in relation to a broader 
downtown context the project is, 
in fact, the first major step 
toward the city planning depart- 



ment's objective of lower density 
and greater emphasis on pedes- 
trian amenities 

Though conceived as an 
integrated whole, each of the 
three blocks of the project is dis- 
tinctive and different The grada- 
tion of the site reinforces a pat- 
tern of "movement" that flows 
from the great inclined glass roof 
and exposed structural framing 
of the Law Courts building, 
across the street via the linear 
pool of water and cascading 
waterfalls, to three tiers of zig- 
zagging steps which lead to a 
sunken plaza This plaza contin- 
ues under Robson Street (see site 
plan) before rising again in front 
of the old courthouse, at the 



northern end of the three blocks 
(These three blocks are locally 
referred to by the city planners' 
designations as Block 51 for the 
old courthouse square. Block 61 
for Robson Square and the pro- 
vincial government offices, and 
Block 71 for the Law Courts 
building ) 

While the three blocks are 
owned by the British Columbia 
provincial government, the old 
courthouse will be leased to the 
city for complete interior renova- 
tion and some exterior additions 
to transform it into a cultural cen- 
ter The rotunda and other main 
floor spaces will be used for an 
information center, and exhibi- 
tion and meeting/conference 



rooms The L-shaped portion of 
the building will include the Van- 
couver Art Gallery, a small the- 
ater, and other performing 
spaces, filling out approximately 
120,000 square feet. The formal 
plaza with fountain located on 
the Georgia Street elevation 
(again, see site plan) will continue 
to be used for important civic 
occasions Also planned is an 
underground rapid transit station 
that will connect to pedestrian- 
retail malls existing beneath 
neighboring Pacific Centre and 
Eaton's department store 

The main outdoor space, 
and therefore the main public 
focus, of the complex is Robson 
Square (right) named after the 







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19th century British Columbia 
Premier John Robson. Its sunken 
plaza is a year-round mecca for 
outdoor activities During the 
summer, it serves as an extension 
of restaurants bordering the pla- 
za, and as an exhibition space 
During the winter, a portion ol 
the larger court is used as an 
ice-skating arena, protected by a 
circular dome Robson Street has 
been closed-off to automobile 
traffic and designated for only 
buses; and street closure may be 
extended to other selected 
streets in the neighborhood Be- 
low Robson Square is the Media 
Centre with display space, meet- 
ing rooms, two auditoriums, and 
related audio-visual equipment 





The three-block-long civic 
< omplex IS anchored by the 
Ijw Courts building (top in 
site plan and photo left), and 
a landmark courthouse (bottom 
in site plan and top photo 
above) In between is the 
nearly camouflaged provincial 
government office building, 
covered by a pool ol water, 
which flows over waterfalls 
and eventually to an 
underground pool for recycling. 
The public space, with 
unexpected pastoral spots, is 
intricately woven throughout, 
and highlighted by its formal 
sunken arena (center photo 
above), and cascading tiers of 




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Intended primarily tor general 
educational purposes, it will be 
available to the Vancouver Art 
Gallery and other civic groups 

The provincial government 
office building, also located in 
this center block, maintains a low 
profile — indeed, it is nearly ob- 
scured, except for entrances, by 
a series of gardens and terraces, 
and streams of water flowing 
over the building This portion is 
set back 150 feet from Robson 
Street, and gradually steps up to 
a maximum of three stories at the 
south end (near Smithe Street) In 
total, central Block 61 has 
350,000 gross square feet for 
government offices, media cen- 
ter and support facilities, plus 





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The toe jl point ol the complex 

is the Law Courts building. 

with Its strong exposed concrete 

structural framing and soaring 

glass root sloping to the western 

elevation The strength of 

these forms and the terracing 

so prominent in the design is 

seen at the Nelson Street 

entrance (right), and echoed 

in the interiors (above) This 

layering is also reflected on 

the eastern elevation (top left 

and section ) Careful detailing 

includes the extension of the 

open truss as a root border 

with sliver-like structural framing 

(top above) 



30,000 square feet of public cir- 
culation and retail space fronting 
the sunken plaza Of this 380,000 
gross square feet total, only 
100,000 square feet is above 
grade 

In contrast, the new Law 
Courts building is the^ most strik- 
ing visual element of the complex 
(with 669,000 gross square feet) 
Set upon a podium two stories 
above street level, at the highest 
point of the site, the building's 
glass roof dominates the compo- 
sition. To maintain the relation- 
ship of scale between the new 
building and the older court- 
house at the other end of the 
complex, the roof level of the 
new building was kept at approx- 



imately the same height of the 
dome of the landmark building 

The strong exposed post- 
and-beam structural elements at 
both ends of the new courthouse 
only hint at what's to come in the 
interiors. Once inside, the sharply 
defined tiers of columns prome- 
nade down the full length of a 
wide public concourse, under the 
glass roof which is supported by 
an intricate space truss. The full 
visual impact, however, is not 
perceived until one recognizes 
the public corridor terraces step- 
ping upward. All levels are filled 
with daylight — even on the noto- 
rious number of gray days in 
Vancouver On bright, clear 
days, playful shadows are cast by 



the space truss. 

While these public spaces 
were critical to the architects' 
design concept, they were a gen- 
erous gesture on the part of the 
client, for the purpose of the 
building is, of course, to house 
courtrooms and support facilities 
for judges and lawyers But the 
gesture was worthwhile the con- 
course is a breathtaking experi- 
ence for the first-time visitor, and 
a continuing delight for the daily 
user The public areas appear vir- 
tually free of security restrictions 
because they are separated from 
the working areas. Since security 
was a key factor for the judges, 
there is a separate high security 
circulation pattern for them and 



others involved in court proce- 
dures 

Twenty-six civil and criminal 
courtrooms are positioned in a 
central swath of the new build- 
ing—with access for the public 
on one side and |udges on the 
other The |udges' chambers are 
located along the perimeter of 
the eastern elevation (see floor 
plans) and all have views. )ury 
rooms and auxiliary facilities are 
worked into the plan according 
to the size of the level. Each is 
the equivalent of one-and-a-half 
conventional floor height. By 
means of an "interlocking" stack- 
ing system, a whole floor of 
courtrooms and related spaces 
can be accommodated (see sec- 





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The interiors arrangement of 
the Law Courts building reflects 
the architects ' desire to express 
the importance of public space. 
The main public concourse 
(right) continues the spirit of 
the exterior with its dramatic 
post-and-beam structure 
marching through, underneath 
the tinted glass roof, supported 
by a space truss. A grand 
central staircase (left) leads to 
the upper terraces; each level 
provides striking views of other 
terraces while creating waiting 
areas to the courtrooms. Class- 
enclosed corners (above) offer 
expansive views to the cityscap 
especially fascinating at the 
northern edges which overlook 
the rest of the complex across 
the flowing pool of water that 
covers the government offices. 
While there is no "typical" 
floor because of square footagi 
differences on set-back levels, 
the general plan has public 
' 'galleries ' ' relating to the 
centrally positioned courtrooms 
beyond which are judges ' 
chambers 



tions, pages 70 and 74) A large 
restaurant is also provided just 
above the connection to the pro- 
vincial government office build- 
ing in the central block, overlook- 
ing the pool of water 

Like any project of this com- 
plexity, and public visibility — 
indeed, of public importance in 
an important city — the new cen- 
ter has been subjected to criti- 
cism, some of which Arthur Erick- 
son agrees with For one thing, 
the open plan offices (designed 
by another firm retained by the 
government) in the provincial 
government building (photo, 
page 74) are less than successful 
since the varying partition heights 
do not relate well to Erickson's 



scheme of letting side lighting 
into the space and creating views 
out. Another disappointment is 
the selection of fast-food conces- 
sions serving the public next to 
the Robson Square's major plaza 
Erickson had envisioned (and lost 
the argument for) a series of eth- 
nic restaurants, each with a dif- 
ferent environment that would 
appeal to Vancouver's diverse 
populations And even though 
the complex is clearly land- 
scaped—and indeed may be- 
come lushly landscaped as the 
plantings mature — Erickson 
hoped for more mature plane 
trees along the edges of the com- 
plex (see site plan) both to define 
the edges and to soften the con- 



crete walls And of course, the 
bold and broad use of concrete, 
as well as the size of the com- 
plex, leads to the criticism of 
"monumentality" 

Erickson winces at this last 
criticism — and while that criticism 
IS probably inevitable, it is surely 
debatable. On a positive note, 
the three-block-long complex, 
with a budget of $139 million, is 
of course very large; but that 
does not make it monumental in 
the perjorative sense. For one 
thing, it is surely arguable that 
monumentality is necessary and 
desirable in a major public build- 
ing; it IS surely arguable that, 
appropriately designed, we need 
monuments. But if this is a monu- 



ment, it is one designed for the 
people, appropriate to its uses 
and its setting At any rate, this is 
a far more sensitive urban solu- 
tion, especially for the beautiful 
city of Vancouver, than an earlier 
proposal by an earlier govern- 
ment and architect for "the high- 
est building in Vancouver" on the 
present site. It would have been 
a 55-story skyscraper dominating 
the skyline, 20 stories taller than 
the now highest Toronto Domin- 
ion Bank tower 

The project's horizontality 
and terracing, and its use of con- 
crete as the basic material, grows 
out of its site, its placement, and 
Erickson's earlier work — particu- 
larly Simon Eraser University, the 




Museum of Anthropology, and 
most of his private houses — that 
built his distinguished reputation 
and his selection for this job. This 
is also a public building, clearly 
designed with the public in mind 
Its park and promenade spaces 
invite everyone to use the com- 
plex—whether they have busi- 
ness there or not. Erickson sees it 
as "a mixture of grand spaces 
and smaller more intimate places, 
landscaped paths and quiet cor- 
ners. We used the familiar tech- 
nique of providing surprises, intri- 
guing views at the end of a walk- 
way or corridor — hoping to draw 
visitors along " 

As noted at the beginning, 
this grand complex also es- 



tablishes a new core and charac- 
ter for its city — and perhaps that 
is the grandest accomplishment 
of all. 

ROBSON SQUARE AND THE LAW 
COURTS COMPLEX, Vancouver, Brit- 
ish Columbia, Canada Owner British 
Columbia Buildings Corporation— Dr 
Cordon Shrum, project chairman. 
Louis Van Blankenstein, project man- 
ager Architects: Arthur Erickson Ar- 
chitects—principal Arthur C Erick- 
son: planning coordinators: Bing 
Thorn (1973-76), James K Wright 
(1976-77), Rainer / Fassler (1977-80) 
Robson Square project architects — 
lunichi Hashimoto, lames K- Wright: 
project team —Randy Jefferson, Barry 
Johns. Eva Matsuzaki, Shanti Chose. 



The Law Courts project architect — 
Rainer I Fassler: project team— Ron 
Beaton. Nick Milkovich, Rodger Mor- 
ris. Consultants Bogue Babicki & 
Associates (structural); Reid Crowther 
& Partners (mechanical); W T Hag- 
gert & Company Ltd (electrical); 
Arthur Erickson Architects, Cornelia 
Hahn Oberlander, and Raoul Robil- 
lard (landscape); William Lam Asso- 
ciates. Inc (lighting); Bolt Beranek and 
Newman Inc (acoustical/audio vis- 
ual); Rolf Jensen & Associates. Inc. 
(lite support systems); Eugene O Tof- 
flemire Associates (glazing); John Cal- 
lop Associates Ltd (graphics); The 
Environmental Analysis Croup, and 
Lite Quality Consultants (program- 
ming) Construction manager: Con- 
cordia Management Company Ltd 





Most of the courtrooms are 
in the center of The Law Courts 
building, windowless but with 
striking coffered ceilings, red- 
and-beige carpeting, brass 
lighting fixtures and railings, 
and handsome furniture A 
private (and secure) circulation 
system adjoins and connects 
the courtrooms with the judges ' 
chambers and administrative 
offices on the tall eastern 
elevation of the new building. 
The majority of the office 
space in the provincial 
government building (see photo 
upper right) is open planned, 
with most day-to-day business 
transacted at points along a 
central corridor (photo above). 
One most unusual and appealing 
interior space has been designed 
into this building— a public 
atrium (right) with handsome 
landscaping and an "underwater 
view" of the rooftop pool. 



L 



Reprinted from ARCHITECTURAL RECORD, December 1980, copyright 1980 by McGraw-Hill Inc , with all rights reserved 



HENDERSON 

PLANN ING 

VJlvOU L 4A KILBY STREET 

BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 02109 

TELEPHONE (617^ 742-6154 



"" "' T, HEf- : ■ ^P 

klOHAPD A, btAilY AHA 



im"RODUCTION 

The Henderson Planning/Design Group is a 
team of professionals who provide a full 
range of urban planning and economic 
development consulting services to 
communities, agencies and private 
clients . 

Philip Henderson and Richard Beatty 
formed the firm in 1977 after working 
together for many years in both the 
public and private sectors. Together, 
they have over 35 years of experience 
in planning, designing and implementing 
urban projects. 

Philip Henderson is a professional 
architect, urban designer and regional 
planner. 

During five years at the Boston Redevelop- 
ment Authority, he supervised project 
planning and design for projects through- 
out Boston's downtown, including new 
commercial development, rehabilitation 
and preservation projects, transportation 
projects, and area-wide pedestrian 
improvements . 

He subsequently was a founder and Senior 
Associate of Charles G. Hilgenhurst & 
Associates, where he built and directed 
the firm's extensive planning and urban 
design consulting practice for six years. 

Richard Beatty brings to the firm's work 
a strong record of public sector exper- 
ience in project planning and implemen- 
tation, inter-agency coordination, 
community participation, and expediting 
of complex projects. 

During fifteen years at the Boston 
Redevelopment Authority he was involved 



in every aspect of Boston's massive 
Central Business District project, from 
initial project planning through 
actual construction of the plan's major 
components. As Project Director, he 
coordinated all of the agency's downtown 
work, and maintained a cooperative and 
close relationship with Boston's 
business community. 

During six years at the Massachusetts 
Central Transportation Planning Staff, 
he programmed and managed project 
planning work for the Executive Office 
of Transportation and Construction, the 
Department of Public Works, and the 
Massachusetts Bay Transportation 
Authority. In most cases, these were 
very large multi-modal projects which 
involved extensive community partici- 
pation and inter-agency coordination. 

Our professional team-building approach 
enables us to be highly responsive to 
our clients and to provide expertise 
specifically matched to their needs. 
The Partners are directly involved in 
each project, providing "single point 
responsibility" for quality of work, 
budget and schedule. Backing up the 
Partners are team members with the skills 
to carry out an entire project or to 
complete a specialized assignment within 
a project. This staffing flexibility 
enables us to respond very specifically 
to a client's changing needs. 

We are expanding in response to the 
complex needs of our clients - both 
public and private - in the 1980' s. 
Our recent consulting work has included 



downtown revitalization plans, develop- 
ment plans for institutions and for 
privately financed projects, regional 
transportation planning, feasibility 
studies for re-use of several types of 
buildings, and community liaison 
programs for agencies. 

The firm is currently actively involved 
in the following projects: 

o We are providing feasibility analyses, 
site planning and marketing services 
on several large developments for a 
major national real estate developer. 

o The MBTA and North Shore Economic 
Council have retained us to develop 
plans and an implementation strategy 
for improved public transit serving 
the North Shore communities. 

o We are analyzing the development 

potential of the Revere Beach parking 
lots to help the City of Revere ex- 
pedite redevelopment of this prime 
site overlooking the MDC park and the 
ocean. 

o Middleton, MA. hired us to develop 
a zoning plan to improve the type and 
design of development along the Route 
114 corridor. 

o We are continuing to provide services 
on a sizeable waste-to-energy project 
north of Boston which will recycle 
1500 tons per day of solid waste from 
cities and towns, generating electricity 
to be purchased by New England Power. 

o Having completed a development plan for 
the historic downtown millyard in Ames- 
bury, MA., we are helping the town im- 
plement the plan and secure grants for 
public improvements. 



Experience 



REVERE BEACH DEVELOPMENT 

Henderson Planning and RKG, Associates 
analyzed the market and development 
feasibility of the 12 acre parking area 
at Wonderland Station for the City of 
Revere. The results were a realistic 
housing market forecast and a potential 
development program for the site which 
overlooks the refurbished MDC Revere 
Beach park and the open Atlantic. 

The city will solicit development pro- 
posals early in 1983 for a staged con- 
struction of up to 700 high quality 
condominium units and 20 to 30,000 square 
feet of retail/service space. 




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CABOT, CABOT & FORBES 




The Henderson Planning/Design Group is 
on retainer to the Industrial Develop- 
ment Division of Cabot, Cabot & Forbes 
to augment their "in-house" team on a 
variety of site and development planning 
projects. Services have included site 
feasibility analyses, traffic and 
parking planning, liaison with agencies 
and communities, and presentations of 
development opportunities to potential 
users. 

The firm recently analyzed several 
excess state properties for CC&F to 
determine the feasibility of private 
development on the sites. Analyses 
included conversion of existing structures 
to office/industrial use; solutions to 
traffic/access problems on-site and from 
major arterial roads; and possible 
strategies to assure local and state 
support for the projects. 



Other assignments have involved identi- 
fying potential new construction sites 
for large R&D clients of Cabot, Cabot 
& Forbes. 



In all cases, the Principals of the 
Henderson Planning/Design Group worked 
closely with the engineers, development 
specialists, marketing personnel and the 
Director of Industrial Development at 
CC&F to provide a well rounded team with 
the specific skills required for these 
complex projects. 



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FORT POim CHANNEL BOSTON , MASSACHUSETTS 

The principals of the Henderson 
Planning/Design Group developed 
a master plan for the Fort Point 
Channel are of Boston which is now 
being implemented through the 
adaptive re-use of the solid old 
wool industry buildings into office 
space, housing, institutional and 
commercial activities. This area 
was envisioned as a logical expansion 
of downtown Boston focussing on the 
South Station Transportation Center 
and the waterfrontage on the channel 
and inner harbor. 

The abandoned Penn Central freight 
yards offered the opportunity for 
new development and the planning team 
worked closely with the land owners 
to create a plan for housing, hotel, 
commercial and open space on this 
thirty acre tract. 

This project is now in the development 
stage with the Children's Museum and 
several office space conversions 
completed and final plans underway for 
housing and a hotel. The early 
comprehensive planning effort helped 
provide guidance for sound investment 
decisions and established the public 
physical and policy framework so 
necessary to attract the private 
development. 



LYNN, MASSACHUSETTS 





In the wake of the devastating fire of 
November 28-29, 1981, the City of Lynn 
embarked on an accelerated planning 
effort to redirect its downtown economic 
revitalization and turn the disaster into 
a new opportunity for physical and social 
improvements. The Henderson Planning/ 
Design Group was retained by "Step Up 
With Lynn, Inc.", a non-profit public/ 
private group dedicated to Lynn's down- 
town renewal , to help define the post- 
fire planning and development program. 

Working with on-going plans such as the 
Heritage State Park on the waterfront, 
^4BTA Central Square improvements , the 
new $26 million Lynn campus for the North 
Shore Community College and loft building 
conversions not destroyed by the fire, 
HP/DG presented an overview of the present 
development potential of downtown Lynn. 
Opportunities were defined for increasing 
the positive effect of the various new 
developments and for reinforcing them 
with adjacent development. 

One of the products of our work was a 
comprehensive slide presentation on the 
future of Lynn which is being used by the 
City and "Step Up With Lynn, Inc.", to 
introduce developers and investors to the 
opportunities in Lynn. 



AMES BURY MILLYARD DEVELOPMENT PLAN 




Henderson Planning Group was retained by 
the Massachusetts Government Land Bank 
to work with the Town of Amesbury, MA on 
a re-use consensus and development plan 
for the historic brick millyard complex 
in the town center. 

The scope of work included re-use, struc- 
tural and financial analysis of the eight 
buildings and design/development guide- 
lines for the structures and open space 
along the Powow riverfront. 

Working with an eleven- member Millyard 
Advisory Committee appointed by the Select- 
men and Housing Authority, the Henderson 
team developed a plan which received un- 
animous approval of the Committee and 
outlined a strategy for joint public/ 
private implementation of the development. 











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BOSTON CErfTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT 

Philip Henderson was Chief of Project 
Design and Richard Beatty the Director of 
Downtown Development at the Boston 
Redevelopment Authority during the 
critical years of planning and development 
implementation in the 1960's and early 
1970' s. They carried responsibility 
within the CBD Project for guiding new 
development and traffic planning, design 
of pedestrian areas and parks, and for 
planning and preparing developer's kits 
for several large multi-use projects. 

More than $800,000,000 of new construction 
has been implemented as a result of the 
plans developed by the CBD team. Formal 
designation of the Customs House/Broad 
Street area as a Historic District and 
rehabilitation of landmarks such as Old 
City Hall, the Old Corner Bookstore and 
the Record-American Building were 
accomplished during this period. 

Throughout Boston ' s downtown revitalization 
process, very close liaison was maintained 

with the business community. Rich Beatty 
was the City's representative on the 
Committee for the Central Business District, 
Inc. , which was a full partner with the 
City during the redevelopment. 

Projects planned and implemented at the 
Boston Redevelopment Authority by the CBD 
Planning team include: 



Federal Reserve Bank Building 

Shawmut Bank Building 

First National Bank Building 

100 Summer Street office tower 

Charlestown Savings Bank Building 

One Beacon Street office tower 

Keystone Building office tower 

Stone & Webster Building 

One Boston Place office tower 

60 State Street office tower 

175 Federal Street office building 



BOSTON CONTINUED 

Filene's Department Store expansion 
Jordan Marsh Department Store rebuilding 
Woolworth ' s new store and garage 
Coffman garage and retail shops 

Filene's Park 

Boston Five Cents Savings Park 

Charlestown Savings Park 

Old State House Park 

Liberty Tree Park 

100 Summer Street Plaza 

Winthrop Square Park 

South Station Transportation Center 
LaFayette Place (multi-use) 
Park Plaza (multi-use) 
Entertainment District Plan 
Church Green Rehabilitation Plan 
Broad Street Historic District 

Downtown Crossing Pedestrian Mall 
CBD Traffic and Parking Plan 
Fort Point Channel Master Plan 



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NEWBURYPORT, MASSACHUSETTS 

The Henderson Group has had an ongoing 
planning relationship with Newburyport, 
a city which has received wide acclaim 
for its sensitive and successful 
restoration of the early 19th century 
downtown Market Square. 

Our services in Newburyport have included 
the creation of a development strategy 
for the re-use of the Central Fire 
Station; working with the Mayor and the 
Community Development office to help 
establish a planning approach for the 
downtown waterfront; and participation 
in a re-use analysis for a large down- 
town industrial building. 

The architecturally significant Central 
Fire Station is the keystone for the 
continued revitalization of the Market 
Square area and the waterfront. The 
recommendation to include this structure 
as an integral part of the waterfront 
redevelopment parcel was unanimously 
approved by the City Council and will 
provide a financial incentive as well 
as a unique design opportunity for the 
developers of the waterfront. 



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NEWBURYPORT continued 











'-■"'""'"-" ' 



Assistance was given to the City in prep- 
aring a planning strategy for the entire 
downtown waterfront which will complement 
the Market Square renewal and the adjacent 
downtown neighborhoods. A comprehensive 
waterfront plan is now being made for the 
City by a consultant which addresses the 
area and issues as recommended. 

The Henderson Group participated in a 
development and re-use seminar for the 
owners of a large industrial building 
within the waterfront area. Alternative 
courses of action were described to the 
client which included various re-uses 
and the needed changes in the surrounding 
environment to support successful reno- 
vation. Opportunities for cooperative 
action with owners of adjacent properties 
were also explored. 





II. 



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WATERFRONT DEVELOPMENT 
PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

This development proposal to the City 
of Portsmouth was prepared for a 4 . 5 
acre site overlooking the Piscataqua 
River. The site is adjacent to the 
historic Market Street restoration area 
and special care was given to the design, 
scale and architecture so that it will 
enhance the existing downtown. 

The development consists of 47 residential 
units sited to take advantage of the 
views of the maritime activity and the 
early 19th century downtown buildings, 
and approximately 26,000 square feet of 
commercial/office space in a cluster of 
two-story buildings on the inland portion 
of the site. 



Total construction cost is estimated at 
$5,650,000 with the commercial/office 
space to be built and marketed in three 
stages . 



Strong pedestrian connections were planned 
both within the deveopment and connecting 
the site to the rest of downtown. All 
parking required is provided on-site and 
gathered into several well defined areas, 
rather than scattered among the buildings. 

The creation of this mixed-use development 
will provide a high quality addition to 
the successful restoration effort underway 
in New Hampshire's largest seacoast 
community. 











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SOUTHWEST CORRIDOR PROJECT 

Mr. Henderson led the team which was 
responsible for the planning of over 
$530 million of new urban development in 
the Massachusetts Bay Transportation 
Authority's Southwest Corridor Project. 
The Corridor is a five mile swath of 
land running through several Boston 
neighborhoods which was originally 
cleared for construction of an inter- 
state highway. It will contain new 
high speed Amtrak service, a new MBTA 
Orange Line, and eight new stations, 
costing a total of $760 million. Since 
the land area required for these facili- 
ties is modest, a large amount of excess 
cleared land has been divided into some 
75 development parcels. 

The team formulated a master land 
development plan, based upon detailed 
analysis of each parcel together with 
an extensive community participation and 
review process. The plan includes 
1,000 dwelling units, 3 million sq.ft. 
of commercial space, 2 million sq.ft of 
institutional space, and 400,000 sq.ft. 
of industrial space, all linked to an 
80 acre linear park. 

Tools were developed to communicate the 
tax, job generation, traffic and other 
impacts of every development alternative 
for every parcel. This information, 
together with information and attitudes 
gathered from the community, was used to 
prepare detailed developer's kits for 
the major corridor parcels. Although 
construction of the transit facilities 
has only recently begun, private develop- 
ment in the Jamaica Plain and Roxbury 
neighborhoods and in downtown Boston 
on corridor-related sites is already 
underway. It will eventually result in 



SOUTHWEST CORRIDOR cont'd. 

creation of up to 12,000 new jobs, and 
tax revenues to the City of Boston esti- 
mated at $7 million per year. 

Mr. Henderson's team worked with residents 
on all decisions regarding their neighbor- 
hoods and businesses. With as many as 
5,000 residents participating in the 
project, this process was organized 
around the eight station areas so that 
residents and consultants could work 
together as much as possible in smaller 
groups . 

The development planners were also part 
of the Project Coordinating Team, and 
maintained intensive coordination 
throughout the process with the archi- 
tects for each of the eight stations and 
with a very large engineering team to 
assure workable designs and construction 
staging for both transit facilities and 
private development. 




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WATERTOWN ARSENAL RE-USE P1J\N 

Conversion of the former US Army Arsenal 
at Watertown, Massachusetts to civilian 
use was a major issue in the town for 
a decade. Numerous attempts to develop 
the 125-acre site and its 31 buildings 
had failed. A group of concerned Water- 
town residents then formed the Watertown 
Arsenal Alternative Use Committee (WAAUC) 
.to prepare a new plan for the site which 
would merit broad community support . 

The plan which Mr. Henderson prepared 
for the WAAUC was built around a concept 
which included a lively mix of public 
and institutional uses with new retail 
space. Several acres of existing open 
space, including extensive frontage on 
the Charles River, would provide the 
Town much-needed recreational facilities. 

The Arsenal began operation in 1816, 
under Captain George Talcott, and still 
contains 12 structures of significant 
historic and architectural merit. The 
plan called for extensive rehabilitation 
of these older structures, including 
re-use of several for Town facilities. 

The twentieth century saw construction 
on the site of numerous large heavy 
industrial structures totaling some 
945,000 square feet of space. Several of 
the newer and larger buildings were 
designated for institutional and museum 
uses, and others for indoor recreation 
and enclosed shopping areas. 

The WAAUC disbanded upon completion of 
its work, and the Watertown Redevelopment 
Authority is carrying out development of 
the Arsenal site. 




HARBOR PLAN, NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT 

The New Haven harbor encompasses over 
five square miles of water, enclosed 
by a thirteen mile coastline. It opens 
directly into Long Island Sound. 

Over recent decades, the focus of New 
Haven's development activity has 
shifted away from the harbor. Water- 
front land has increasingly been 
devoted to transportation and heavy 
industrial uses, and the water itself 
has become severely polluted. The 
harbor, however, has immense untapped 
potential to regain its historic role 
as the focus for New Haven's commercial 
and recreational growth without detri- 
ment to its continued function as the 
shipping port serving much of southern 
New England. 

tir. Henderson and members of the firm 
prepared a comprehensive concept plan 
for the future of the harbor, and 
identified a series of feasible "early 
action" projects for specific areas 
along the waterfront. 

A wide variety of activities and users 
are affected by plans for the harbor's 
future, and close liaison was maintained 
with groups involved in shipping, oyster 
cultivation, recreation, heavy industry, 
historic preservation, sailing, and 
development of commercial and residential 
projects adjacent to the water. Ideas 
and problems relating to the harbor were 
discussed in small working meetings and 
in well attended public symposia. 



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NORTH SHORE BUS SYSTEM 
ESSEX COUmr, MASSACHUSETTS 

The Henderson Group was retained by the 
North Shore Economic Council to design 
and help implement a regional bus system 
for seventeen communities on the North 
Shore of the Boston area. 

The first phase was a feasibility 
analysis which investigated the market 
for ridership in the region and 
evaluated various alternative systems, 
costs and funding sources. The recommended 
alternative was a moderate sized bus 
system which serves primarily the more 
densely populated communities of Beverly, 
Salem, Peabody and Danvers. More than 66% 
of the daily trips generated in this area 
have both origin and destination within 
the area. Therefore, the system was designed 
to meet these regional travel needs and 
to interface with the existing commuter 
rail stations on the Eastern Branch of the 
Boston and Maine for service to and from 
downtown Boston. 

The second phase includes refinement of the 
preferred alternative to delineate routes, 
schedules, fares, operating costs and 
establish the administrative structure to 
operate the system. 



..' QUINC 




Old Blue Line car. 




Lynn I'lihlic llearing 



NORTH SHORE TRANSIT PROJECT 

The Massachusetts North Shore is an area 
of over 400 square miles stretching along 
the coast from Boston to New Hampshire. 
Included in the area are 27 cities and 
towns served by the Massachusetts Bay 
Transportation Authority (MBTA) . 

Philip Henderson directed a planning team 
which worked in a joint venture with an 
engineer and Richard Beatty established 
the liaison program and coordinated the 
planning with the State agencies for the 
analyses of rapid transit, commuter rail, 
and express and local bus services, as 
well as the identification of new devel- 
opment opportunities resulting from the 
transportation improvements. The first 
phase of work identified forty alternative 
service and alignment options, and 
narrowed these to a final set of six. 
The second phase of work then produced 
an environmental impact analysis for 
each alternative, a preferred alter- 
native, and a capital grant application. 

A strong community participation program 
was the foundation of this planning 
process. It kept the people of the North 
Shore informed about progress, while 
also making the consultant team and 
MBTA staff aware of the concerns and 
priorities of affected communities. 
Sub-area committees included represent- 
atives of each community and other 
interested citizens, and met regularly 
with the planning team. Public community 
meetings and hearings were also held 
periodically. Newsletters were published 
and distributed throughout the area. 

The Preferred Alternative includes a 
carefully balanced package of improve- 
ments to each of the systems serving 
the North Shore. In Salem Massachusetts, 
the plan includes a new commuter rail 
and bus facility to upgrade passenger 
service. More importantly, the station 







Existing Lynn Central Square. 







Proposed Ccnlral Square Station. 



will be relocated to a new site, adjacent 
to Salem's revitalized shopping district, 
the new Essex Street Mall, and two 
development sites. This station relocat- 
ion plan was carefully worked out with 
the Salem Planning Department as an 
important part of Salem's revitalized 
downtown. 

In Lynn, Massachusetts, the plan calls 
for a $250 Million extension of the 
existing MBTA Blue Line transit to a new 
terminal in Central Square. The terminal 
will provide parking for 2000 cars and 
will serve the Blue Line, commuter rail, 
and local and line-haul buses. Retail 
space within the terminal, together with 
several newly created development sites 
will be a major element in downtown 
Lynn's economic recovery. 

When fully implemented, the improve- 
ments will increase the accessibility 
of North Shore communities to Boston's 
shopping areas and jobs, while offering 
a convenient and inexpensive alternative 
to the private automobile. The improve- 
ments will also increase transit use 
for trips between North Shore communi- 
ties. Perhaps most importantly, they 
will increase the development potential 
and strengthen the economic base of the 
entire North Shore. 



SCI 



1033 Massachusetts Avenue 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 02238 
(617) 868-1200 
Telex: 929437 SIPPICAN MNMS 

LOCAL TOLL FREE NUMBER 
New York City (212) 371-8090 

1910 K Street, N.W. 

Suite 803 

Washington, D.C. 20006 

(202) 659-5525 

Telex: 904108 EASTWEST WASH 

SCI Rome 
Via Gregoriana 40 
Rome, Italy 01187 
(011-39-6) 678-8852 

SCI Riyadh 

Box 1996 

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 

Telephone: 476-1881/478-5341 

Telex: 20:2099 RAWAG SCI 

LeMessurier Associates/SCI 
1033 Massachusetts Avenue 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 02238 
(617) 868-1200 

Francis Associates/ SCI 
1033 Massachusetts Avenue 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 02238 
(617) 868-1200 

Tighe & Bond/SCI 

50 Payson Avenue 

Easthampton, Massachusetts 01027 

(413) 533-3991 (Holyoke) 

(413) 527-5600 (Easthampton) 

(617) 868-0266 (Cambridge) 

Telex: 510-290-2139 TIGHEBOND EHMP 

LOCAL TOLL FREE NUMBER 
Providence, Rhode Island 
(401) 331-1602 

7 Barnabas Road 

Marion, Massachusetts 02738 

(617) 748-2049 

PO. Box 42 

Simsbury, Connecticut 06070 

(203) 658-2739 

380 South Center Street 

Windsor Locks, Connecticut 06096 

(203) 627-9451 



SCI 



The 

Total Engineering 

Firm 




John F, Kennedy School of Government ^ 
Harvard University 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Architect Architectural Resources Inc 



Award Winner 



■■v" \ SidfJi V it 








As energy and material costs rise, 
so do the demands placed on engi- 
neering design firms throughout 
the world. Sippican Consultants 
International is meeting that chal- 
lenge with resourcefulness and 
enthusiasm, and the company's 
three main functional divisions can 
handle virtually any engineering 
tasks. SCI's services include struc- 
tural engineering, foundation 
design, general civil engineering 
and site work, mechanical, electri- 
cal, power plant design and energy 
conservation, as well as environ- 
mental and sanitary engineering 
and water resource planning. The 
structural expertise of SCI has 
made news in the modern engi- 
neering world more than once, a 
result of the example set by Wil- 
liam J. LeMessurier, SCI's founder 
and Chairman whose creative 
spirit pervades the entire SCI orga- 
nization. He teaches in the gradu- 
ate school of Harvard and is one of 
the most innovative professionals 
in the nation. 



SCI 



SCI projects meet client demands, 
from requirements for more floor 
space, as in the Boston Federal 
Reserve Bank, to requests for a 
particular physical appearance, as 
in the Johns-Manville World 
Headquarters in Denver, Colorado. 
But SCI's unique capabilities are 
also demonstrated in highly spe- 
cialized projects like the award- 
winning National Aeronautics and 
Space Museum in Washington, 
DC, and the Dallas-Fort Worth 
Airport in Texas. 

SCI's achievements range from 
elegant Hyatt Regency hotels to 
consulting on building renova- 
tions. In all assignments the SCI 
effort is directed at how best to sat- 
isfy client wishes, and this nearly 
always means working closely 
with project architects and owners 
right from the start. This team con- 
cept, or what LeMessurier calls 
SCI's total system of effort, often 
results in special answers to some 
of the most difficult problems in 
engineering, such as wind dynam- 
ics and building motion. One 
example of this kind of unique 
solution is that of Citicorp Center 
in New York City, which has 
within it a Tuned Mass Damper 
designed by SCI and applied for 
the first time in the history of the 
world to a tall building. Two such 



Federal Reserve Bank 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Archiletl Hugh Stuhbins 
jnd Associates, Inc 



Hyatt Regency Hotel 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 




utilizing a total system of effort. 




National Aeronautics and Space Museum 
Washington, D.C. 

Architect Hellmuth Obata and Kassat-'aum 



Award Winner 



Maintenance of Way Bases 

Amtrak 

Readville, Massachusetts 

In loint Venture witti 
Chisholm Washington Associates, Architects 




SCI 



dampers have also been installed 
in another tall building in Boston, 
thus enhancing the livability of the 
building in high wind. 

Because no building is complete 
without the proper internal organs, 
SCI specializes in advanced engi- 
neering solutions for every aspect 
of internal climate control, electri- 
cal, plumbing and process facili- 
ties, and central power plants. It is 
the economical incorporation of 
these systems within widely vary- 
ing architectural themes which dis- 
tinguishes SCI's innovative 
approach. SCI consults on com- 
mercial and civic centers, educa- 
tional and health facilities, sports 
arenas, transportation facilities and 
even seaside aquariums. Complex 
seawater processing/distribution 
systems had to be designed for the 
exhibit tanks at the New England 
and Baltimore Aquariums. 
Another type of SCI-designed cli- 
mate control can be found at the 
Tufts-New England Medical 
Center, where an advanced air- 
conditioning system uses color- 
coded pipes to carry both chilled 
water and steam. 

For efficiency and to obtain the 
most economical design, both in 
terms of initial cost and in terms of 
energy conservation, all SCI engi- 
neers make use of the firm's own 



Citicorp Center 

New York City, 

New York 



Architect Hugh Stubbins 
and Associates, Inc 

Associate Architect: Emory Roth 
Partnership 



Award Winner 




Gloucester Housing 
for the Elderly 
Gloucester, Massachusetts 

Architect 

North 5hore Design Associates, Inc 



Solar Heatine Installation 




r>'"5~S'<'. ■ 







incorporating advanced engineering solutions 
into varying architectural themes." 




Tuned Mass Damper 

installed in 

Citicorp Center 

New York City, New York 



Award Winner 





Tufts-New England 
Medical Center Hospital 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Architect The Architects Collaboiative, Inc 



Award Winner 



Baltimore Aquarium 
Baltimore, Maryland 

Architect Cambridge Seven Associates, inc 



SCI 



computer capabilities to assist in 
design work. SCI has long had an 
in-house computer which permits 
the consideration of various alter- 
natives in the design and to pro- 
vide the client with choices about 
trade-offs in the finished facility. 
The SCI goal is always to make the 
natural world more hospitable to 
the user's needs. 

SCI also provides expert counsel 
on water resource planning. This 
service is rendered to communi- 
ties, industrial concerns, federal 
and state agencies, as well as 
foreign clients. A modern sewage 
treatment facility has been 
designed in Simsbury, Connecti- 
cut, surpassing federal and local 
requirements. SCI has designed 
many other comparable systems 
including dams and other facilities 
to contain a city's entire water sup- 
ply. SCI provides expert counsel in 
arid regions of the world, where 
maintaining a continuous clean 
water supply can be extremely 
difficult. 



Foreign projects include the Inter- 
continental Hotels in Abu Dhabi 
and Al Ain, As Salaam Hospital in 
Egypt, the University of Baghdad, 
the Ministry of Defense building 



Sewage Treatment Plant 
Simsbury, Connecticut 





". . . making the natural world 
more hospitable to the user's needs/' 



King Khalid Military City 
Saudi Arabia 

In Joint Venture with 
Brown Daltas and Associates, Architects 




BOSTON 

Our OwnBacky^d 



vm 




"... figuring prominently 
in the new face of Boston." 




A Blue CmsslBlue Shield Building 

B Federal Reserve Bank Complex 

C New England Aquarium 

D Boston Public Library Addition 

E National Shawmut Bank Building 

F Fiduciary Trust Building 




G Charlestown Savings Bank 

H Boston City Hall 

I Massachusetts Eye and Ear 

Infirmary 
J Boston City Hospital 

Mechanical Plant 
K Harvard Medical Library 
L Tults-New England Medical Center 
M Northeastern University Student 

Union 




Sippican Consultants International, Inc. 



Sippican Consultants International, Inc. 

1 033 Massachusetts Avenue 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 02238 

(617)868-1200 

Telex: 929437 SIPPICAN MNMS 

LOCAL TOLL FREE NUMBER 
New York City (21 2) 371-8090 

SCI Rome 

Via Gregoriana40 

Rome. Italy 01187 

(011-39-6)678-8852 

SCI Riyadh 

Box 1996 

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 

Telephone 476-1881 .'478- 5341 

Telex 20 2099 RAWAG SJ 

LeMessurier Associates/SCI 

1 033 Massachusetts Avenue 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 02238 
(617)868-1200 

Francis Associates/SCI 

1 033 Massachusetts Avenue 
Cambridge. Massachusetts 02238 
(617)868-1200 

Tighe& Bond/SCI 

50 Payson Avenue 

Easthampton, Massachusetts 01027 

(413)533-3991 (Holyoke) 

(413) 527-5600 (Easthampton) 

(61 7) 868-0266 (Cambridge) 

Telex 51 0-290-21 39 TIGHEBONDEHMP 

LOCAL TOLL FREE NUMBER 
Providence, Rhode Island 
(401)331-1602 

7 Barnabas Road 

Marion, Massachusetts 02738 

(617)748-2049 

PO Box 42 

Simsbury Connecticut 06070 

(203)658-2739 

380 South Center Street 

Windsor Locks, Connecticut 06096 

(203)627-9451 



To tour Boston is to take a stroll 
through SCI's corporate brochure ex- 
cept that brochure photographs sud- 
denly take life and invade our con- 
sciousness as real, people-inhabited, 
totally functional buildings. 

For example, walking away from 
downtown toward South Station, 
once THE focal point of the Dewey 
Square area, there rises the Federal 
Reserve Bank Complex in new gran- 
deur, a magnificent 33-story office 
tower above a beautifully landscaped 
plaza which supports an adjoining 
four-story Bank Operations Center, 
vaults and an auditorium, daily the 
subject of camera enthusiasts. Archi- 
tectural Design: Hugh Stubbins & As- 
sociates. 

Across the way on the corner of 
Federal Street there is the new Fidu- 
ciary Trust Building, remarkable in its 
unusual shape — an irregular hexa- 
gon, a sixteen-story office tower 
standing strong, a monument to ar- 
chitectural, contractor and structural 
engineering genius struggling to re- 
solve the almost insurmountable 
problem of building over a site riddled 
with old utilities, footings, piers and 
debris uncountable. Architectural De- 
sign; The Architects Collaborative, 
Inc. 

And that thirty-four story office 
building along the way toward the 
harbor, eye catching in precast archi- 
tectural concrete and glass, is the 
State Street Bank Building. Architec- 
tural Design: F. A. Stahl & Associ- 
ates/Hugh Stubbins & Associates. 
Directly on the waterfront, don't 
miss the educational experience of 
the New England Aquarium, the origi- 
nal building of which won a Progres- 
sive Architecture Design Awards Ci- 
tation back in 1965. Since then, there 
has been a Main Building Addition, 
making this a prime attraction for 
families and school groups through- 
out the state. Architectural Design: 
Cambridge Seven Associates. 

Tour on — there are so many 
structures on which SCI worked as 
engineering design consultants. 
Here's a sample listing in addition to 
the four mentioned above . . . 
100 Summer Street (Blue 

Cross/Blue Shield Building) 
First National Bank of Boston 
National Shawmut Bank 
Stone and Webster Building 
Boston City Hall 
JFK Federal Building 
Mass Dept. of Employment 
Security 



Mass Mental Health Center 
Mass Eye & Ear Infirmary ■ 

Boston Public Library Addition I 

Harvard School of Public Health ' 

Northeastern University Student 

Union I 

Deaconess Hospital | 

Boston City Hospital Mechanical 

Plant 
Charlestown Savings Bank j 

Student Housing/ I 

Harvard Business School 
Tufts N. E. Medical Center . 

And for walks in the future, add for 
prideful viewing . . . 

Lafayette Place — Hotel and 1000- 
Car Garage — now under construe- 1 
tion (A note here of past and future, \ 
nostalgia mixed with anticipation — 
To make way for the Lafayette Place 
Parking Garage, demolition was una- 
voidable of the old Hayward Place 
Garage which structure happens to 
have been one of the earlier Le- 
Messurier projects! There is a twinge 
of "hurt" in progress sometimes.) 

One Post Office Square — Hotel 
and Office Tower — now under con- 
struction and creating a great stir of 
interest and Press coverage. 

Mass. Transportation Headquar- 
ters — demolition under way to pre- 
pare site for construction. 

The 1977 Boston White Pages 
Telephone Directory's cover pictured 
an aerial view of the Boston 
skyline — startlingly a pictorial review 
of some of SCI's local projects! 

SCI, working with several archi- 
tects, indeed figures prominently in 
the new face of Boston. 



Qualifications 

Transportation 

Consulting 

Services 




Vanasse/Hangen 

Consulting Engineers & Planners 
Boston, Massachusetts 02110 



The Firm 



Vanasse/Hangen Associates, Inc. (V/H), a planning and engineering 
consulting firm, has undertaken more than 300 planning, impact and 
engineering studies and design projects. Clients include state 
highway departments, transit authorities, cities and towns, commer- 
cial, industrial and real estate developers, hospitals, univer- 
sities, architectural and engineering consulting firms. 

The staff of about 50 includes 25 professionals, 15 of whom are 
registered professional engineers (registered in 14 states), urban 
planners, landscape architects and a registered land surveyor. 
This permits V/H, in many cases, to offer full design services 
in-house. The staff includes 13 members of the Institute of 
Transportation Engineers. 

These professionals average more than 10 years experience and have 
been in responsible charge, or have overseen, some $400 million in 
facility improvements. They have developed proficiency in produc- 
ing environmental impact statements and conducting the public 
liaison and agency participation required to bring projects to 
fruition. Plans, specifications and estimates, and construction 
services, have been completed or are in process for a dozen highway 
design/traffic engineering/transit improvement projects each 
exceeding $1 million in construction costs. These projects include 
roadways, site grading and improvements, drainage and utilities, 
pedestrian malls, special transit/bus provisions, parking areas and 
traffic signals. 

Work for New England clients has led to projects in New York, New 
Jersey, Virginia, Kentucky, South Carolina, Florida, Colorado, 
Canada and Saudi Arabia. Branch offices have been opened in 
Portland, Maine and Orlando, Florida. 



-1- 



Experience of the Firm 



On the following pages are listed some of the more than 300 
projects already undertaken by the firm. The projects are divided 
into several categories: 

• Development/Environmental Impact Studies 

• Central Business District Studies and Urban Design 

• Bus/Transit Related Projects 

• Parking Studies 

• Highway Design 

A few projects may be listed under two categories because two major 
disciplines are involved. Also, a number of impact and CBD studies 
led to follow-on facility design projects, explaining why similar 
project titles may appear under two headings. 

In general, the disciplines and services offered by V/H include the 
following: 

Engineering Disciplines Structural: 



o Civil 

o Transportation 

o Environmental 

o Structural 

Related Disciolines 



o 


Urban Planning 




o 


Landscape Architecture 


o 


Land Surveying 




o 


Construction Management 


Services 




Civil: 




o 


Site Feasibility 


Studies 


o 


Site Engineering 




o 


Utility Design 




o 


Hydrology 




o 


Hydraulics 




o 


Lake and Pond Design 



Transportation: 

o Traffic Impact Assessment 
o Transportation Planning 

Studies 
o Highway Design 
o Traffic Signal Design 
o Parking Management Studies 
o Parking Facilities Design 
o Transit Systems Planning 

and Design 

Environmental: 

o Air Quality Assessment 

o Noise Impact Analysis 

o Wetlands Studies 

o Wastewater Treatment Design 

o Stormwater Management 

o Sanitary Sewer Design 

o Water Supply and Distribution 
Design 



o Bridge Ratings 

o Bridge Design 

o Retaining Wall Design 

o Foundation Design 

o Building Structural Systems 

Urban Planning: 

o Master Planning and Zoning 

o Ecoraonic Evaluation 

o Urban Transportation Studies 

o Open Space Planning 

o Historic Preservation 

Landscape Architecture: 

o Site Planning and Analysis 

o Urban Streetscape Design 

o Park Design and Planning 

o Recreation Facility Design 

o Planting Design 

o Visual Assessment 

Surveying: ... 

o Property Line 

o Topography 

o Construction Layout 

o Utility - . 

Construction Management: 

o Cost Control 
o Scheduling 

o Construction Inspection and 
Supervision 



-2- 



Development / 
Environmental Impact Studies 



V/H has completed more than 7 5 land use planning, traffic impact, 
environmental and regional impact studies for municipalities and 
commercial/industrial/real estate developers. Studies have varied 
from downtown development to major regional malls. The following 
is a partial listing of typical studies. 

o Burlington, MA - Burlington Woods Office Park and Marriott 
Hotel. 700,000 sq. ft. office, 550-room hotel, Texas Instru- 
ments regional headquarters. 

o Burlington, MA - Middlesex Turnpike Corridor Study. Route 128, 
Route 3, Middlesex Turnpike interchanges and roadways are 

impacted by Burlington Mall, Lahey Clinic, Burlington Woods 
Office Park, Marriott Hotel and several adjoining dense office/ 
industrial developments. 

o Cambridge, MA - Harvard Square, Parcel IB. Multi-use develop- 
ment: 300-room hotel, 1,000 seat cinema, 100 units of housing, 
120,000 sq. ft. office/retail. 

o Charles County, MP - St. Charles Center. Roadway Master Plan 
for planned community of St. Charles including 1.1 million sq. 
ft. regional mall, 500,000 sq. ft. office, other mixed commer- 
cial development. 

o Littleton, MA - Littleton Industrial Park. 800,000 sq. ft. 
industrial park. 

o Merrimack, NH - Hilton Convention Center. 400-room hotel and 
convention facility. 

o Plymouth, MA - Heritage Village. 1,100 units of housing. 

o Somerville, MA - Assembly Square. Reuse of abandoned indus- 
trial space: 350,000 sq. ft. regional shopping mall, 200,000 
sq. ft. office, 200-room hotel, 6 acres industrial park. 

o South Portland, ME - Maine Mall. Alternative Land Use/Transpor- 
tation Master Plan for guiding growth in area surrounded by 
Maine's largest shopping center. 

o Other Master Plans and Regional Shopping Malls , ranging from 
400,000 to 1.3 million sq. ft.: 

— Attleboro, MA - Attleboro Mall 

— Aurora, CO - Town Master Plan 

— Nashua, NH - Kessler Farm Mall 

— Owensboro, KY - Downtown Plan 
Plymouth, MA - Plymouth Village 
Seekonk, MA - Seekonk Mall 

St. John's, Newfoundland - Lookout Farm Development 
Winchester, VA - Apple Blossom Mall 



-3- 



Central Business District 
(CBD) Studies & Urban Design 



V/H has conducted a thorough analysis of the transportation systems 
in large cities and towns. The objective is usually to revitalize 
core retail areas and capture a greater share of the retail, coiaiaer- 
cial and even tourist market. The methodology is to determine the 
demands being placed on each transportation component — street 
capacity, parking, transit, pedestrian access and safety, etc. — 
and to reallocate space and redesign a balanced system. The follow- 
ing is a partial listing of typical studies. 

• Fitchburg, lAh - Conceptual plans to revitalize the CBD, 
especially Main Street, the spine of the city's revitalization 
area. 

• Gloucester, lAK - Study generated by local businessmen of down- 
town circulation and parking for CBD to provide access as a 
regional shopping area. 

• Medford, MA - Planning for a major pedestrian/transit mall and 
a ring road to divert through traffic around the retail trade 
area . 

• Norwood MA - CBD study to relieve congestion and provide 
various amenities, update antiquated signal system, provide 
additional parking and a parking management program. 

• Somerville, MA - Union Square. Through -oriented traffic, 
including a heavy truck component, makes the street environment 
less desirable in the heart of Somerville' s commercial area. 
V/H design provides improvements compatible with urban growth 
objectives . 

• South Norwalk, CT - Master plan for revitalization of CBD and 
major reuse of the waterfront area, including housing and 
marine-related development and possible marine transportation. 

• Springfield, MA - Working as part of an urban development team, 
V/H developed a transportation plan to balance needs of buses, 
truck loading zones, pedestrians and through/local vehicles 
circulation and parking. 

• Webster, lAK - Study objective was to revitalize a regional 
downtown retail trade area, increasing accessibility, to make 
it more competitive with suburban malls. 

• VJeymouth, MA - Parking and circulation needs and capacities in 
Central and Jackson Squares permitted increasing open space for 
improved pedestrian access and landscaping. 



-4- 



Bus / Transit Related Projects 



As is additionally indicated in the resumes of the V/H personnel, 
the firm and its personnel have had extensive experience in the 
operation, routing and scheduling of bus systems, and the traffic 
engineering improvements (or TSM - Transportation System Management) 
necessary to improve traffic flow. 

A sampling of previous projects and brief descriptions are listed 
below: 

o Montachusetts Transit Development (TDP) Program, Massachusetts 
- updating of routes, implementation of new service, schedule 
improvements . 

o Middletown, Connecticut - established transit development pro- 
gram for Middletown (Midstate Planning Region) area, including 
evaluation of routes and frequencies, fare structures and 
operating management techniques. 

o Department of Environmental Management, Massachusetts - devel- 
oped transit access plan for inner city residents to reach 
coastal recreational facilities, particularly on weekends. 

o Dewey Square Boston - selected on team to redesign Dewey 
Square to better accommodate intermodal and bus transfers, HOV 
(high occupancy vehicles), priority signals (preemption) for 
buses, access configuration, pedestrian patterns. 

o Hospital Shuttle Bus Systems and M.I.T. Shuttle Bus System - 
developed shuttle bus systems for St. Elizabeth's, Faulkner 
and Mass. General Hospitals in Boston, and Winchester Hospital 
to meet parking deficit requirements. MIT shuttle bus 
operates between Wellesley College and MIT. 

o Boston National Historic Park - developed transportation plan 
for visitor access to historical sites within the National 
Park System for U.S. Department of Interior, including parking 
locations and use of MBTA rapid transit and bus stations and 
routes. 

o Gallagher Terminal, Lowell, Massachusetts and PATH Terminal, 
Journal Square, Jersey City, New Jersey - on teams that 
* designed these facilities which include transit transfers, 
parking, bus routings and street capacities. 

o Medford Square Transit Mall and Harvard Square, Cambridge, and 
Union Square, Somerville, Massachusetts and Commerical Street, 
Portland, Maine - urban designs, transit routing, bus stop 
locations and street redesign in cooperation with transit 
authorities to reduce conflicts and congestion, improve street 
capacity. Commercial Street is the major thoroughfare along 
the Portland, ME waterfront and piers. 



-5- 



Parking 



V/H has assisted more than 20 communities, 23 hospitals and 
numerous commercial, industrial, retail and real estate developers 
in planning, evaluating and designing on- and off-street parking 
facilities. Varied experience includes evaluating parking supply/ 
demand/usage; parking management programs: operating character- 
istics, cost and revenues for lots and garages; design of parking 
garages and surface lots; commuter rail parking needs. The follow- 
ing is a partial list of projects. 

o CBD Parking Studies : Attleboro, Boston, Cambridge, Fitchburg, 
Gloucester, Lawrence, Maynard, Medford, Milford, Natick, (West) 
Newton, Norwood, Oxford, Quincy, Salem, Somerville, Springfield, 
Webster and Weymouth, Massachusetts; South Norwalk, Connecticut; 
Lewiston and Portland, Maine. 

— Fitchburg, MA - Main St. Garage. Member of design team for 
300-space garage. 

Lewiston, ME - Canal St. Garage. Prepared Fee and Manage- 
ment Report for operations of this 310-space garage. 

— Lowell, MA - Gallagher Transportation Terminal. Commuter 
rail parking needs study with recommendations for 300-space 
garage, shuttle bus and kiss-and-ride facilities. 

— Jersey City, NJ - Journal Square PATH Terminal. Improve- 
ment program for 1,000-space garage serving rapid rail 
transit, major bus routes, commuter, office and shopper 
parking . 

o Hospital /Medical Parking and Site Studies (parking for 
expansion, doctors, staff, visitors needs) : 

Massachusetts: Carney, Boston; Faulkner, Boston; Goddard 
Medical, Brockton; Harvard Community Health, Braintree and 
Wellesley; Hunt Memorial, Danvers; Lahey Clinic, Burlington; 
Mass. Eye & Ear and Mass. General, Boston; Milton; N.E. Medical 
Center, Boston; Newton-Wellesley ; Norwood; Pondville, Norfolk; 
Salem; St. Elizabeth's, Boston; St. Joseph's, Lowell; Symmes, 
Arlington; Union, Lynn; Winchester. 

Maine: Maine Medical Center, Osteopathic Hospital of Maine. 
New Hampshire: Catholic Memorial, Manchester 

o Recreational and Urban Historic Park (based on demand estimates 
and mode of arrival , projecting parking needs in comparison 
with available supply) - Boston Red Sox; Urban National Parks 
in Boston and Lowell; Minneapolis Twins/Vikings Metro Stadium. 

o Universities (including campus expansion programs, garages, 
on-street and off-street facilities) - Boston College, MIT, 
Northeastern University. 



-6- 



Highway Design 



Listed below are seme of the nore recent projects designed by Vanasse/Hangen for 
public agency awards. In several cases, the client was a private corporation 
that financed the design cost. For all projects, V/H prepared the construction 
drawings, specifications and estimates, and assisted in the award process. For 
those projects marked with an asterisk (*), V/H also provided services during 
construction . 



PRCXJECr 



CLIENT 



CONSTRUCTION 
COST 



STATUS 



ASSEMBLY SQUARE* 
Roadways, Site 
Inprovements , 
Utility Adjustments 



CITY OF SOMERVILLE 
Office of Canrrunity 

Developnent 
Sonerville, MA 



$1,800,000 



Under construction 
Phase I - cc«npleted 
Phase II - 90% 
CCTipleted 



MEDFORD SQUARE* 
Ring Road and Transit 
Mall, Site Inprove- 
ments & Utilities 



CITY OF MEDPORD 
Office of Cormrunity 

Development 
Medford, MA 



$2,500,000 



Phase I - Under 
construction 
Phase II - To be 
bid early 1982 



EAST ROAD 

RECONSTRUCTION 

1.5 miles of roadway 

including extensive 

drainage inprovenents 



TOWN OF ADAMS 
Department of 
PLfolic Works 
Adams, MA 



$1,000,000 



In 75% Design 
Phase 



MAYNARD CBD 
Urban Street Inprove- 
ments , S treetscape , 
Roadway and Parking 
Area Upgrade 



TOWN OF MAYNARD 
Board of Selectmen 
Maynard, MA 



$1,200,000 



In 75% Design 
Phase 



MIDDLESEX TURNPIKE 
Roadway and Utility 
Reconstruction 



TOWN OF BURLINGTCN 
Board of Selectmen 
Burlington, MA 



$ 900,000 



In 25% Design 
Phase 



LYNN 

Intersections and 
Traffic Signal 
Inprovements 



CITY OF LYLnIN 
Eiectrical Dept. 
Lynn, MA 



$ 800,000 



In Design Phase 
Early 1982 Bid 
Award 



WEST NEWTON 
Intersections and 
Traffic Signal 
Inprovenents 



CITY OF NEWTON 
Dept. of Planning 
£c Develcpment 

Newton, MA 



$1,000,000 In Design Phase 



-7- 



Highway Design 
[continued) 



PROJECT 



CLIENT 



CONSTRUCTION 
COST 



STATUS 



ATTLEBORO CBD 
Urban Street 
Inproveanents, Road- 
way Reconstruction, 
Traffic Signal 
improvements 



CITY OF ATTLEBORO 
Office of CcmiTunity 

Developrrent 
Attleboro, MA 



$ 700,000 



In Design Phase 



UNICN SQUARE 
Urban Street Inprove 
ments , Streetscape 
Roadway and Parking 
Area Upgrade 



CITY OF SCMERVILLE 
Office of CoTimunity 

Developnent & 
SoiTErville, MA 



$1,300,000 In Design Phase 



NORTH ANDOVER CBD 
Intersection and 
Traffic Signal 
iLprovements 



TOWN OF NO. ANDOVER 
Office of Ccsnnunity 

Developarent 
North Andover, MA 



? 500,000 In Design Phase 



SEVEtJ LOCATIONS 
Intersection and 
Traffic Signal 
Inprovements 



TOWN OF BELMONT 
Electric Li^t 

Department 
Belitont, MA 



$ 400,000 In Design Phase 



MISHAWUM ROAD 
Roadway and Utility 
Reconstruction , 
Intersection and 
Traffic Signal 
Ih-provernents 



NORTH SUBURBAN 

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 

for 

City of Wobum, MA 



$1,300,000 In Design Fhase 



WINCHESTER, VA * 
Roadway and Utility 
Reconstruction, 
Intersections and 
Traffic Signal Design 



STATE PROPERTIES 
OF NEW ENGLAND 



$ 500,000 



Under Construction 



ROUTE 9, WESTBOROUGH 
Ranp Reconstructicxi 
and Intersection 
ImprovejTients 



VJESTBOROUGH TRAFTIC 
IMPROVEMENT 
ASSOCIATION 
Westborough, MA 



$ 350,000 In Design Phase 



-8- 



The People 



VH has about 40 employees, of whom 22 constitute the professional 
staff. They are listed on the next three pages. Full resumes are 
attached for those inarked with an asterisk(*). 

RICHARD E. HANGEN, P.E. 

Principal 
BS Civil Engineering, University of Delaware 
MS Civil Engineering Drexel University 
Registered Professional Engineer: 
PA, IIJ, MA, NH, ME 

ROBERT D. VANASSE, P.E. 

Principal 
BS Civil Engineering, University of Massachusetts 
Registered Professional Engineer: 

lAA, RI, NH, VT, VA, CA, CT , N J , NY, f ID , FL 

ROBERT S. BRUSTLIN, P.E. 

Principal 
ScB Civil Engineering, Brown University 
AB Engineering Economics, Brown University 
MLA Landscape Architecture, Harvard 

Graduate School of Design 
Registered Professional Engineer: CA, CT, ME, NH 

BRUCE CAMPBELL, P.E. 
Senior Vice President 

BS Civil Engineering, MIT 

MS Civil Engineering, MIT 

Registered Professional Engineer: MA. 

JAMES D. D'ANGELO, P.E. 

Associate 
BS Civil Engineering, Merrimack College 
MS Transportation Engineering, Pennsylvania 

State University 
PhD Candidate, Civil, University of Massachusetts 
Registered Professional Engineer: MA, NH 

JOHN J. KENNEDY, P.E. 

Associate 
BS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 
Registered Professional Engineer: ME 

WILLIAM J. ROACEIE, P.E. 

Associate 
BS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 
MS Transportation Engineering, Pennsylvania 

State University 
Registered Professional Engineer: ME 



-9- 



JAMES R. AVITABILE, E.I.T. 

Civil Engineer/ Design Engineer 
BS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 
MS Candidate, Civil Engineering, 
Northeastern University 

DAVID A. BOHN, P.E. 

Traffic Engineer/Transportation Planner 
BS Civil Engineering, University of Massachusetts 
MS Civil Engineering, University of Massachusetts 

Registered Professional Engineer: ME 

ROBERT R. COUTURE 

Civil/Layout and Design Engineer 
Boston Architectural Center 

STEVEN P. DYER, S.I.T. 

Land Surveyor 

BS Science, Boston University 

BS Candidate, Civil Engineering, 
Nortlieastern University 
SIT Massachusetts 

RICHARD K. EARLE, R. L. S. 

Chief Land Surveyor 
Registered Land Surveyor: MA 

JAMES L. FUDA, E.I.T. 

Civil Engineer 
BS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 
MS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 

BERNARD GOON 

Civil Engineer 
BS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 

DERMOT J. KELLY, P.E. 

Traffic Engineer 

BS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 
Registered Professional Engineer: ME 

WILLIAM T. MCDONOUGH, E.I.T. 

Civil Engineer 

BS Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 
EIT Massachusetts 



-10- 



L 



r 

I 



FRANCIS S. O'CALLAGHAN, P.E. 

Transportation Engineer/City Planner 
BS Civil Engineering, Merrimack College 
MCP Community Planning, University of Rhode Island 

Registered Professional Engineer: MA 

WILLIAM J. SCULLY, P.E. 

Engineer /Planner 
BS Civil Engineering, University of Massachusetts 
MS Civil Engineering, University of Massachusetts 

Registered Professional Engineer: ME 

FRANK G. STEWART, R.L.A. 

Landscape Architect 
BS Environmental Design, University of Massachusetts 
MLA, University of Massachusett 

BRUNO S. TEMPESTA 

Civil/Design Engineer 
BS, Civil Engineering, Northeastern University 

ROY A. TIANO 

Landscape Architect 
BS, Landscape Architecture, University of Massachusetts 

RONALD E. THOMPSON, P.E. 

Civil/Design Engineer 
BS Civil Engineering, Iowa State University 
MS Civil Engineering, Pennsylvania State University 

Registered Professional Engineer: MA, ME 

RICHARD WAGNER, P.E. 

Civil/Design Engineer 

BS Civil Engineering, Rutgers University 
Registered Professional Engineer: MA 



-11- 



References 



The following individuals are familiar with the 
liness of our work on projects. We would urge 
or all of them to comment on our past performance. 

Massachusetts Department of Public Works 
100 Nashua Street, Boston, MA 02114 

Joseph D'Angelo, P.E., Highway Design Engineer 

Kay Krekorian, P.E., Deputy Chief, 
Traffic Operations 

Maine Department of Transportation 
Transportation Building, Augusta, ME 04333 

Gedeon G. Picher, Director 
Bureau of Planning 

Municipalities 

Robert Gilligan, Chairiaan, Board of 
Selectmen, Maynard, MA 01754 

John Matthews, Director, Office of 
Community Development, City Hall, 
Medford, MA 02155 

Marguerite A. Bergstrom, Executive Secretary 
Town Hall 
Tisbury, MA 02568 

Harold Publicover, P.E., Superintendent of 
Public Works, Burlington, MA 01803 

Robert Degen, Superintendent of Public Works 
Town Hall, Adams, MA 01220 

William Bray, Traffic Engineer 
City of Portland, Dept. of Traffic, 
Portland, ME 04101 



quality and time- 
you to contact any 



Industry 



I pH"-i- 



Dominic A. Bisignano, Project Manager 
Digital Equipment Corporation 
200 Baker Ave., Concord, MA 01742 



Architects 



, \ I, I -■ ' I ' 



William Pollock, Principal .^- '•■.-■•; .i ^ 
ADD, Inc. 
80 Prospect St., Cambridge, MA 02139 

Peter Hopkinson, General Partner 
Skidmore, Owings & Merrill 
334 Boylston Street, Boston, MA 02116 



(617) 727-5012 



(617) 727-7925 



(207) 289-2942 



(617) 897-2956 

(617) 369-5493 

(617) 693-4200 

(617) 272-6700 

(413) 743-0620 

(207) 775-5451 



(617) 264-1635 



(617) 661-0165 



(617) 247-1070 



-12- 



The Schnadelbach Partnership 

Landscape Architecture and Environmental Planning 










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Parks and Recreational Plans 

• Capital improvement budgets and 
programming 

• Facilities programming, standards, and 
distribution 

• Recreation surveys 

• Park management and supervision studies 

• Park design and development plans for: 

Playgrounds and child development 

centers 
Urban and regional parks 
Visitor centers 
Outdoor performing areas 

• Recreation and sports buildings design 



Landscape Design and Development Plans 

• Industrial and office parks 

• Central business districts 

• Planned new development 

• Housing 

• Universities and college campuses 

• Plazas and transit stations 

• Waterfront facilities and marinas 

• Hotels and convention centers 



Pedestrian Malls and Streetscape 
Improvement Plans 

• Paving, ligfiting, and treescaping 

• Street furniture design and manufacture 
control 

• Information and services signing 

• Transitvi/ay and bus shelter design and 
graphics 

• Utility access and routing coordination 

• Sidewalk kiosk structures and location 
planning 

• (Vlaintenance, sanitation, and police 
coordination 




South Cove Plaza. Boston, Massactiusetts 



1 



1 



Historic Preservation and Conservation 

• Historic district zoning 

• Building and parkland preservation 
•Historic reconstructions 

'Pollen archaeology 

'Indigenous construction (and materials 
design) 



J 



Ecological Impact Assessments and 
(Statements 

• Environmental impact statement 
preparation 

!• initial assessment of environmental 
I feasibility 

• Land and development use suitabilities 

• Environmental guidelines for 
conservation or development 

' Environmental zoning reviews and 
regulations 

'SEQA and EPA reviews and petitions 
'Expert witness for environmental suits 



UJ 



Environmental Inventory and Analysis 

• Terrain analysis 

• Fauna and flora site inventory 
Transect site sampling 
Structural and surface geologic 
assessments 

Water quality analysis and wetland 
inventories 
Arid land studies 
Environmental monitoring 
Remote sensing and interpretation 




Washington's Troops' Housing, Vdlluy Foiyu, PunnsylvanM 




Pequannock Watershed Development Plan, West Milford, New Jersey 





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Location Pian Ujt Wdi(.'t H*/::,ft vuif .imi Nt-w Lonirnunity in Iho MiddU- tast 



Clients and Commissions 



The practice of The Schnadelbach 
Partnership has been based upon long and 
continuing relationships with a variety of 
agencies, institutions, and corporations. 
We feel it is the people with whom we have 
worked whose direction and support have 
made the success of our projects possible. 
Their names are available on request. We 
would be pleased for you to call them 
directly. 

Beyer, Blinder, Belle 

New York, New York 

Brown Daltas and Associates 

Cambridge, Massachusetts and Rome, Italy 

Daniel, Mann, Johnson and Mendenhall 

Los Angeles, California 

Angelos C. Demetrlou, AIA 

Washington, D.C. 

Arthur Erickson Associates 

Vancouver, B.C., Canada 

Eshbach, Glass, Kale Associates 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

GIbbsandHIII 

New York, New York 

Gruzen and Partners 

New York, New York 

Haus International 

New York, New York 

Richard E. Martin and Associates 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Mitchell Gulrgola 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
and New York, New York 

Padeco, Architects/Engineers 

Tehran, Iran 

William L. Pereira, Architects 

Los Angeles, California 

Porkorny and Pertz 

New York, New York 

Prentice and Chan, Ohihausen 

New York, New York 

Ross, Hardies, O'Keefe, Babcock and 
Parsons 

Chicago, Illinois 

Louis Sauer Associates 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

David Kenneth Specter, Architect 

New York, New York 

Urban Engineers 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 



The Schnadelbach Partnership 

Landscape Architecture and Environmental Planning 
40 West 27th Street Penthouse 
New York New York 10001 



R.T. Schnadelbach 

The Schnadelbach Partnership 

Terry Schnadelbach, head of The Schnadelbach Partnership, is a 
graduate of Louisiana State University and Harvard's Graduate 
School of Design. Mr. Schnadelbach was the 1964 winner of the 
American Academy in Rome's coveted Prix de Rome in Landscape 
Architecture. He also received a HUD award for design excellence, 
the New York City Club's Bard Award for Civic Design, a Citation 
for Design Excellence from the Philadelphia AIA, and a New York 
State Association Award of Merit. 

Mr. Schnadelbach ' s work has been exhibited at the Museum of Modern 
Art, the Whitney Museum, and the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. He 
has taught Landscape Architecture at the University of Pennsylvania, 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Rhode Island School of 
Design, and lectured at colleges and universities throughout the 
nation . 

In private practice, Mr. Schnadelbach designed the award-winning 
Mill Hill Historic Park in Trenton, New Jersey, a series of inner- 
city parks in Baltimore, Maryland (including an innovative "disco- 
park"), and downtown public spaces in Denver, Boston, New York, 
Washington and Philadelphia. He directed over 350 contracts in exe- 
cuting and coordinating the Bicentennial site improvement throughout 
the historic and central businesr district of Philadelphia. He has 
been the planner and designer of the new U.S. Open Tournament Facility 
attracting over 50,000 spectators a day the largest tennis facil- 
ity in the world and second only to Wimbeldon in prestige. 

Mr. Schnadelbach has an international reputation with project exper- 
ience in Africa, Asia, and Central America. In the Middle East, 
Terry Schnadelbach has been responsible for a long list of landscape 
and development plans. One project now underway there is the open 
space network for the Fintas New Community in Kuwait. This assign- 
ment includes both regional and central business districting-serving 
parks, and features a large botanical garden with several different 
climatic environments. 



R.T. Schnadelbach 



Page Two 



Articles about Mr. Schnadelbach ' s work, or carrying his 
byline, have appeared in Landscape Architecture , Architectural 
Forum, and The Journal of the Pennsylvania Horticultural 
Society . He is also the co-author of Landscaping the 
Saudi Arabian Desert, published by The Delancey Press in 1976. 



QUALIFICATIONS: 



AWARDS : 



PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE: 
1977 to date 

1972 to 1977 

1969 - 1972 

1967 - 1969 

1966 - 1968 

1964 - 1966 



B, Arch., Louisiana State University 
M. L. Arch., Harvard University 
Fellow, American Academy in Rom 
(F.A.A.R. ) 

Registered Landscape Architect: Md . , 
N.Y. , PA. and Texas 

American Society of Landscape Archi- 
tecture, Associate 
Board of Landscape Architectural 
Accreditation, Member 
Alumni Council, Harvard Graduate 
School of Design, Secretary-Treasurer 

Philadelphia AIA Award Merit, Newark 

Day Camp 

New York State Association Award of 

Merit 

New York City Club's Bard Award for 

Civic Design 

Juror, Niagara Falls Civic Plaza 

Competition 

Finalist, Copley Square Competition, 

Boston 

Prix de Rome in Landscape Architecture 



Principal, Landscape Architects, 
Environmental Planning, Urban Design 
and Ecology. 

Partner, The Schnadelbach Braun 
Partnership, Landscape Architectss, 
Architects, Urban Designers, Ecologists. 

Principal, R. T. Schnadelbach, Landscape 
and Ecological Planner 

Landscape Architect, David A. Crane, 
Architect, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Project Director, Alexander E. Rattray, 
Landscape Architect, Providence ,R. I . 

Landscape Architect, Architects, 
Rome, Teheran and New York 



(Continued) 



R. T. SCHNADELBACH 



Page Three 



PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE 
1963 - 1965 

1964 

1962- 1964 
1961 



(continued) 

Partner, Schnadelbach and Associates, 
Landscape Architects, Huntsville, Ala 

National Aeronautical and Space 
Administration, Marshall Space 
Flight Centre, Huntsville, Ala. 

Architect and Urban Designer, Boston 
Redevelopment Authority, Boston, Mass - 

Planning Trainee, Philadelphia City 
Planning Commission, Philadelphia, Pa. 



TEACHING EXPERIENCE; 
1975 - 1976 

1969 - 1974 
1967 - 1969 



Associate Professor, Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, Environmental 
Design Program. 

Instructor of Landscape Architecture, 
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 

Assistant Professor, Rhode Island 
School of Design 



PUBLICATIONS: 



"Landscaping the Saudi Arabian Desert," 

Kathleen Kelly and R. T. Schnadelbach, 

The Delancey Press, Philadelphia, 

Pa., 1976. 

"Dry Prospects in Saudi Arabia," 

Kathleen Kelly and R. T. Schnadelbach, 

Landscape Architecture , October 1975. 

"Another Chance for Housing," 

Museum of Modern Art, New York, 

1973. Illustration of Twin Parks 

West and Arbor Hill Housing, Albany, 

N.y. 

Editorial: "Fairmont Park, The 

Green Scene," August, 1973, Pennsylvania 

Horticultural Society, Philadelphia, Pa. 

"Twin Parks in Typology," The 

Architectural Forum , June, 1973 -- 

I-lustrations . 

"Achievements of Frederick Law Olmsted," 

National Traveling Exhibition, ASLA 

Centennial Celebration. 

"The Ground Floor of Cities," book on 

urban ecology, 19 78. 



THE SCHNADELBACH PARTNERSHIP 



Mill Hill 
Historical Park 
Trenton, New 
Jersey 




SEVEKTH 

BIENNIAL 

HUD 

RWflRDS 

FOR 

DESIGN 

EXCELLENCE 

HONOR AWARD 



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According to history texts, Ameri- 
can troops under the leadership of 
George Washington camped along 
the banks of the Assunpink Creek in 
preparation for the Battles of Prince- 
ton and Trenton and the Crossing 
of the Delaware during the Revolu- 
tionary War. This area was developed 
as a public park by the City of Tren- 
ton within the Mercer Jackson Urban 
Renewal Area. 

The Park forms the spine of the urban 
renewal area for one quarter mile 
of the Creek. It is comprised of nar- 
row strips of land along both sides of 
the Creek which include an amphi- 
theater and walks along the Creek 
edge. 

In addition to the design of the Park, 
the Partnership's work also included 
design of improvements to the chan- 
nel and banks of the Assunpink 
Creek. Such improvements could 
have potentially eaten up the whole 
budget for the park and severely 
reduced the Creek's value as an 
amenity to the Park. However, the 
Partnership investigated and recom- 
mended the use of the Gabion system 
of embankments which lends itself 
to the Park's natural settmg while also 
keeping the Creek accessible to 
users of the Park. This arrangement 
allows proper drainage of the prop- 
erty behind the walls, much of which 
is private, and still controls erosion 
on the banks. 




THE SCHNADELBACH PARTNER.qHTP 



Mill Hill 
Historical Park 
Trenton, New 
Jersey 







THE SCHNADELBACH PARTNERSHIP 



Mill Hill 
Historical Park 
Trenton, New 
Jersey 





The Schnadelbach Partnership 




PHILADELPHIA HISTORIC DISTRICT The Schnadelbach 



IMPROVEMENTS 
PHILADELPHIA 



PENNSYLVANIA 



•J 









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was retained to assist the 
City in making improvements to 
the Historic District as part 
of Philadelphia's effort to 
provide numerous visitor attrac- 
tions, amenities and services 
for the Bicentennial Celebration 
of 1976. 

Design and construction documents 
were then prepared by The 
Schnadelbach Organization for 
centralized areas of services, 
including improvements to Frank- 
lin and Washington Squares, the 
Fire Department Court at 4th 
and Arch Streets, a small plaza 
at 3rd and Arch Streets, the 
U.S. Mint Court, Dock Street, 
and Head House Square. Improve- 
ments included paving, land- 
scaping, playgrounds, seating 
areas, performance stages, decor- 
ative fountains and lighting, 
information areas, bike racks, 
and an observation walk for an 
archeological excavation. 



The Schnadelbach Partnership 



Design and construction instal- 
lation documents were also pre- 
pared by the Firm for permanent 
and temporary service components 
and streetscape improvements in 
selected areas throughout the 
entire District. These included 
such elements as street trees, 
benches and tables, trash recep- 
tacles, bus canopies, portable 
drinking fountains, crosswalk 
graphics, banners, temporary 
toilet facilities, and wall murals 

Throughout the planning, design 
and construction process, time 
was of the essence. Work began 
in August 1975; by July 4, 1976 
twenty-four separate projects 
were identified, designed, docu- 




The Schnadelbach Partnership 



South Cove Plaza 
Boston, Massachusetts 



In the midst of Boston's theater dis- 
trict sits one of Boston's major public 
open spaces, South Cove Plaza. The 
Firm's design for this plaza is in- 
tensely urban, reflecting the fact that 
it is for the use of nearby residents, 
theater-goers, workers in the area 
and church groups. 

South Cove Plaza provides a summer 
refuge for city dwellers with sitting 
areas under a canopy of trees and 
an amphitheater for performances 
by local theater groups. During the 
winter, the design calls for ice skatmg 
as a primary activity. 

The Plaza is also a focus for formal 
and mformal community activities. 
Several gardens on the Plaza are 
cared for by local garden clubs. A 



new Church of all Nations is located 
at one corner of the Plaza. In addi- 
tion, open aieas of the Plaza were 
designed to accommociale art shows 
and other city talis. 

Finally, the design related to bLJsi- 
ness interests in the area. The new 
Omonoia Restaurant has outdoor din- 
ing on the Plaza, while th^ location 
of a nev.' subway entrance will be 
covered by a kiosk foi commiinity in- 
foimation until such time as the new 
station is built. 

The project is being funded thiough 
the Boston Redevelopment .-^ut^lotlly 
by a S500.000 grant frofu the U 3. 
Buieau of Outdooi Recreation. 
















The Schnadelbach Partnership 







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RIVERFRONT PLAZA- 
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA 



Site plan, perspectives sketches, and sections. 



A design for the Riverfront Plaza in Fort Lauderdale 
was done as a competion in the Schnadelbach office. 
A specific list of set program requirements was given 
as a basis for the design project. One of the most 
important requirements was that the plaza relate to 
the New River and to the existing park on the river. 
The program included the need for two commercial 
buildings to house offices, shops, and a restaurants. 
In the firms design two buildings were sited for these 
uses. A large plaza/ ampitheater united the two with an 
open space. A water feature strikingly divided the 
space- 250 feet in lenght. This feature directed plaza 
users through the site and pointed its axis to the New 
River. Water jets and paving blocks were designed to 
breakup the volume of water. 



The Schnadelbach Partnership 




THE SCHNADELBACH PARTNERSHIP 



^th Street Yards 
-fenhattan, New York 




THE SCHNADELBACH PARTNERSHIP 



r 



)Oth Street Yards 
lanhattan. New York 



The firm assisted Donald Trump Developers and 
Trustees of The Penn Central Railroad with 
site planning and landscape architecture for 
recreational facilities along the Hudson River 
water edge . 

The firm first undertook a survey and analysis 
of existing facilities with an idea in mind 
of continuing riverside park facilities and 
trails south through the development . 

The Partnership planned a major new community 
development of 4,500 residential units of all 
income, 1 million sq . ft. of commercial space, 
private and commercial recreation facilities 
and a full marina for small and 70 feet plus 
motor boats. A full market study was done 
for all commerical recreation facilities. 



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THE SCHNADELBACH PARTNERSHIP 



iOth Street Yards 
-lanhattan. New York 



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The Schnadelbach Partnership 



El iironmental Analysis 
A1 'nfic City Master Plan 
Atlantic City, New Jersey 



i 



The Partnership was retained to pre- 
pare the environmental portions of the 
Atlantic City Master Plan. As environ- 
mental consultants we compiled a com- 
prehensive inventory of the environ- 
mental conditions surrounding the city, 
and this inventory became the basis for 
future land use and developmental 
planning. 

The environmental inventory included 
an in-depth analysis of hydrologic, cli- 
matologic, and geologic conditions in 
Atlantic City. Wildlife, vegetation and 
other ecological systems were studied, 
and factors that could have an impact 
on these systems were identified. 



To perform this analysis, an exten- 
sive data collection program was imple- 
mented and relevant information was 
gathered from local, county, state, and 
federal agencies. The development 
potential of each area within Atlantic 
City and its surrounding wetlands was 
then analyzed, and options were pre- 
pared concerning the dispostion of key 
land parcels. 



•'■■'a t A •47^ 




The Schnadelbach Partnership 



Villa Vista Housing 
Coney Island, New York 



The New York State Urban Develop- 
ment Corporation recently began a 
policy of building "replication"— of 
duplicating on City sites existing UDC 
fiousing which has proved to meet 
the needs of modest and low income 
families. The Twin Parks Site 4 hous- 
ing, being judged of exceptional ar- 
chitectural and living quality, was 
chosen for replication three-fold on 
Coney Island. 

The same thorough environmental 
and open space analysis which pre- 
cedes all site design here produced 
a sweep of three buildings connected 
by an open breezeway arcade and 
promenade, with terraces. A grassy 
interior commons permits informal 
social activities; its peri meter is a sand 
dune levee designed to protect the 



site from storm flooding. Its form and 
planting design seeks to re-establish 
the sand dune ecology that once was 
Coney Island. 




TheSchnadelbach Partnership 



New Orleans Central District Plan and 
Implementation Program 
City Planning Commission of New Orleans 
New Orleans, Louisiana 



The innovative planning and zoning 
approaches developed in this project 
by the firm (and since enacted into law) 
will guide new development in the 
central business district of New 
Orleans. The plan places maximum 
emphasis on incentives to encourage 
developers to provide public ameni- 
ties suited to pedestrian needs and 
the New Orleans climate such as ar- 
cades, galleries, minipari<s and ele- 
ments of an upper-level pedestrian 
circulation system. An extensive 
pedestrian system has also been 
planned for an area along the 
f^ississippi riverfront. 



The New Orleans central business 
district includes areas of unique his- 
toric and architectural interest which 
are protected by the plan's special 
controls on building heights and street 
facade alignment. Provisions of the 
plan support and encourage the pres- 
ervation and rehabilitation of land- 
mark buildings by allowing transfer of 
development rights from landmari< 
sites to development parcels. The latter 
device can be effectively used in com- 
bination with the new special tax dis- 
trict's program of facade easement 
purchase. 



Amenity Plan 

IIIIIMCIIIIII Pedes-.nan Street 

^^^■B Pedestrian Ways & Malls 

■ ■■■ 2nd Level Pedestrian Ways 

^^■^^ Pedestrian Bridges 







Cenlral Business Dislnct Victnitv 



I 



New Orleans Central District Plan and 
Implementation Program 



Basic to the success of the implemen- 
tation program are its land use, den- 
sity, and parking regulations. These 
regulations allow for growth in selec- 
ted locations while retaining a compact 
form, enabling the business district to 
be well served by public transit and to 



retain its thriving retail center. Policies 
for space-efficient parking proved 
important in guiding central business 
district expansion, since traffic con- 
gestion proved a major limiting factor 
in determining proper density. 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 




I View of the New Orleans Central Business D<'. 



New Orleans Central District Plan and 
Implementation Program 




RESIDENTIAL 



22 STORY HOTEL 



GALLERIA 

(6sa. t1 floor area 
bonus per 1 sq.tl ) 

ARCADE (4 sqti. floor area 
per 1 so. ft) 



MINI-PARK 



*^*«./r,.., 

Floor Area Bonuses 



♦ ■ f (8 sq. ft. floor area bonus per sq.ft.) 



' CBD — 2A, wim Floor Area Bonus 
Maximum FA. R.— 14 (605.000 sq. ft.) 
(Residential 4.5 FA.R.) 



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14 STORY HOTEL 



CBD — 2A. witfiout Floor Area 
Maximum FAR, — 8 
(344,000 sq.ft.) 






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m 

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7V 

i 




Not on Build-lo Streel 



i-Parks Can Take Various Forms. Both On- and Ofl-Slreet 




Mandatory Elemenls ot the Cenlral Business Dislncl Amenily Network 



JASON M.CORTELL 

AND ASSOCIATES INC. 



THE FIRM 



JASON M. CORTELL and ASSOCIATES INC. was founded in 1963 as a con- 
sulting firm specializing in aquatic biology and water quality. The firm has since 
evolved into a multidisciplinary environmental consulting organization dealing 
with a broad range of issues. 

The firm's reputation has been built on the sound application of ecological criteria 
in the evaluation of the planning, design, and construction phases of all types of 
development projects. These include transportation, navigation, energy, recrea- 
tion, industrial and commercial development. 

JMCA has undertaken and successfully completed a variety of projects for both 
governmental agencies and private interests throughout the United States and 
abroad. While in most cases the firm works directly for the client, it also collab- 
orates with the nation's leading architectural and engineering firms as part of a 
team effort. In recent years, the scope of JMCA's work has expanded to include 
a wider diversity of clients and projects. 

For public sector clients, JMCA has assisted federal and state agencies with NEPA- 
related environmental assessments and analyses. For private clients, the firm offers 
environmental consulting and planning services to support development of new 
facilities. JMCA studies and reports provide a substantive information base to 
aid permit-issuing agencies in evaluation of environmental issues which pertain to 
a particular application or approval request. 

As a result of the exceptionally wide array of disciplines and skills of in-house 
personnel, JMCA is able to staff most projects wholly from its own resources, to 
develop an ecological/environmental approach that accurately matches the 
dimensions and scope of the assigned problem, and to provide those services 
within a time frame that meets demanding schedules. Specific talents are assigned 
to a given project on an as-needed basis, with continuing project coordination and 
direction assigned to one professional. Projects are reviewed by an interdisciplinary 
committee of senior staff members, thereby providing the client with a broad 
range of experience and expertise in the most cost-effective manner. 

JMCA offers extensive field services in connection with its laboratory facility in 
Waltham, including air quality monitoring, noise monitoring, and water quality 
analysis. Each monitoring effort relies on techniques, instrumentation, and quality 
assurance programs that meet or surpass Federal and state requirements. 

JMCA also maintains a Quality Assurance Program to ensure that its clients 
receive analyses and recommendations based on the most current information. 
To implement this program, staff members spend a portion of each month in 
professional development, including reviews of recent publications in their 
particular field of specialization. This research keeps JMCA abreast of the latest 
developments in environmental science and technology and the evolution of 
environmental law. 



JASON M.CORTELL 

AND ASSOCIATES INC. 



SERVICESOFFERED BY THE FIRM 



Permits, 
Approvals, 
Licenses & 
Certifications 



The JMCA staff is highly skilled and experienced in the regulatory processes which 
govern site development. A connprehensive and fast track approach has been devel- 
oped to facilitate all review procedures including local, county, State, and Federal 
approvals. JMCA has the expertise to focus data gathering, provide agency liaison, 
present technical information at public and agency review proceedings, and assure 
the timely granting of required permits and approvals. 



Regulatory 
Requirements 
Source Book 



Early identification, inventory, and analysis of the regulatory requirements to which 
a specific proiect is subject are essential. JMCA's review of applicable regulations 
results in a Regulatory Requirements Source Book which compiles all permit proce- 
dures, data requirements, and review periods. The document, which is produced 
m a looseleaf notebook format, facilitates planning and data gathering efforts and 
targets early work to final requirements, precluding redundant efforts and incom- 
plete submissions. The Regulatory Requirements Source Book is updated periodi- 
cally, thereby providing each member of the development team with ready access 
to the most current requirements to which the project will be sub|ect. 



Record of 
Permits and 
Approvals 



As a project progresses from the initial approval stage to construction, the Source 
Book IS incorporated into a Record of Permits and Approvals document. This serves 
as the master reference document for all members of the project team, compiling 
permit applications as they are submitted, tabulating the status of all regulatory 
requirements, and charting the permitting process for the project. The document 
IS updated on a regular basis as project design is finalized or as regulatory require- 
ments are modified. With many former Federal programs in the process of being 
taken over at the State level, it is particularly important to have all requirements 
tabulated in such a manner. To that end, JMCA computerizes its permit tracking to 
facilitate regular updates, to allow clear delineation of any modification to require- 
ments, and how this affects other contingent requirements or schedules. The 
goal of the JMCA approach is to obtain all components of project approval free 
of unnecessary delays. 



JASON M.CORTELL 

ANO ASSOCIATES INC. 



SERVICES OFFERED BY THE FIRM 



Environmental 

Impact 

Statements 



The successful completion of an Environmental Impact Statement requires 
thorough understanding of the procedural steps, expertise to generate appropriate 
and accurate data, and ability to work effectively with reviewing agencies. When 
NEPA became law in 1970, there were no methodologies for systematic environ- 
mental assessment. Experience in the preparation of Environmental Impact 
Statements provides the most relevant understanding of existing legislation and 
the ability to translate problem-solving techniques into specific actions. With 
increased public participation in the decision-making process throughout the 
1970's, JMCA refined its public information and awareness programs to facilitate 
the review aspects of the Impact Statement process. Each program is tailored to 
the scope and size of the project, the nature and sophistication of the community, 
and the environmental sensitivity of the project site. 



JMCA may either assume overall responsibility for preparation of the EIS or 
participate in the process by providing specific technical data. The breadth and 
depth of JMCA's in-house staff enables the firm to prepare an EIS in a cohesive 
and efficient manner or to call on particular members of the staff to make specific 
technical contributions to Statements being prepared by others. The firm has 
been responsible for EIS preparation for the U.S. Navy, the U.S. Coast Guard, the 
Boston Area Office of HUD, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the New Jersey 
Department of Transportation, the Massachusetts Division of Land and Water Use, 
as well as numerous clients in the private sector. Additionally, JMCA has partici- 
pated in the preparation of EiSs for the Massachusetts Department of Public 
Works, the New York Department of Transportation, the Maine State Highway 
Department, and the New Hampshire Department of Transportation. 



Environmental 
Assessments 



As part of the federal environmental decision-making process, several agencies 
have initiated the Environmental Assessment procedure. Closely related to the 
Environmental Impact Statement, technical data is provided and the same range 
of concerns are addressed but the document is intended for use within an agency 
rather than being circulated for public review. JMCA's ability to create inter- 
disciplinary teams from its in-house staff enables the firm to adapt its expertise 
to the particular project to match the client's needs. The company's diverse 
experience has made it responsive to the scope and data requirements of such 
Assessments, and adaptable to the production of a report which serves a variety 
of subjects and goals. In practice, an assessment of the existing environment may 
include any or all of the following disciplines: air quality, water quality and sup- 
ply, hydrology, geology, soils, topography, vegetation, wildlife, ecology, demo- 
graphy, history, archaeology, and land use. 



LHojnjfd.CORTELL 



SERVICES OFFERED BY THE FIRM 



Marine 
Biology 



JMCA has, through considerable experience, developed the ability to work effec- 
tively in marine environments. Company-owned survey craft allow JMCA resource 
scientists to obtain biological samples as well as physical and chemical data from 
marine areas for studies related to the construction of various types of onshore 
and offshore facilities. Analytical techniques include the utilization of a series of 
advanced computer programs for marine benthic samples as indicators of ambient 
and long term water quality. These capabilities have been demonstrated in JMCA's 
marine dredging and disposal site analyses; port facilities siting and environmental 
assessments, estuarine monitoring programs included in environmental impact 
studies for harbor construction; ocean outfall/effluent discharge permit studies; 
and the development of area guideline manuals to be used in conjunction with 
marine construction. 



Freshwater 
Ecology 



JMCA provides professional interpretation of the complex aquatic environment 
and community interrelationships. This expertise stems from the firm's experience 
in literature research as well as field and laboratory studies of plankton, periphyton, 
macrophyton, macroinvertebrates, and fisheries community analysis. A wide variety 
of field monitoring equipment is used to ascertain long term and seasonal variations 
in the freshwater environment. The habitats and life-cycle requirements of the 
different organisms are ascertained and utilized to predict impacts or anticipated 
changes resulting from a project. JMCA offers expertise in determining food chains, 
studies of trophic levels (mass balance nutrient budget studies), and transfer of 
energy throughout the aquatic ecosystem. 



Terrestrial 
Ecology 



JMCA offers expertise in plant ecology and wildlife biology. Experience ranges 
from regional surveys and identification of vegetative community types by aerial 
photographic interpretation to detailed analyses of specific communities and 
habitats. Through field surveys supplemented with professional evaluation, JMCA 
is able to assess the significance of communities and habitats, whether of scientific, 
economic, recreational, or aesthetic interest. Community stability and sensitivity to 
impact may predict the response of either a plant or animal community to potential 
environmental changes. This evaluation of a variety of resources, whether a wetland 
or the habitat of an endangered species, is within the scope of JMCA's services and 
has formed the basis for land use decision making by both private developers and 
public regulatory agencies. JMCA has developed resource management plans to 
enhance the value of a parcel for a desired use. The firm also offers expertise in the 
design of mitigative plans, including the creation of replacement communities or 
habitats, as compensation for an area affected by a project. 



JASON M.CORTELL 

AND ASSOCIATES INC. 



LABORATORY AND ANALYTICAL EQUIPMENT 



JASON M, CORTELL and ASSOCIATES INC. provides extensive services to 
clients in field monitoring, and laboratory analyses. Each monitoring effort relies 
on instrumentation, techniques, and quality assurance programs that meet or 
exceed Federal and state requirements. 



Water Quality 
Laboratory 



The JMCA Water Quality Laboratory provides complete analyses to support a 
wide variety of project types. Studies include both marine and fresh water, 
potable water supplies, storm water, industrial and wastewater treatment plant 
effluents, and soils. Each item of laboratory equipment is maintained and cali- 
brated according to manufacturer specifications or Federal and State Quality 
Assurance Guidelines, whichever is more stringent. Additionally, all samples are 
subject to strict chain of custody procedures from the moment of sampling until 
final disposition. Approximately 10 percent of all samples passing through the 
laboratory are blind quality assurance samples of known composition or relabled 
duplicates of regular samples. Both the accuracy and precision of the instruments, 
techniques, and laboratory personnel are thus continuously monitored. 



Field 
Monitoring 



JMCA offers field monitoring services for selected water quality parameters 
using a self-contained water quality measuring device. Surface water quality is 
determined through a variety of parameters such as hydrogen ion concentration, 
temperature, dissolved oxygen, specific conductance, chloride concentrations, 
and others. Through the field monitoring program, compliance with Federal 
and State Water Quality Standards may be determined. 



Analytical 
Techniques 



Because of frequent involvement in Environmental Impact Statement studies, 
JMCA maintains a full library of computer programs for data reduction and 
analysis, air quality and noise models, water resource models, and job control. 
In addition, JMCA offers custom model development and software for special 
applications in environmental data processing and modeling. All computer work 
utilizes the ADP network of DEC-10 computers. In-house terminals and inter- 
active software make efficient use of this resource on a daily basis. 



Noise 
Monitoring 



Ambient noise monitoring is a significant component of JMCA'sstudieson diverse 
projects, from major transportation studies to the siting of cooling towers. These 
include a Bruel and Kjaer Model 166 Environmental Noise Classifier (for deter- 
mining compliance with OSHA, HUD, FHWA, State, and local noise exposure 
regulations) and a Model No. 1945 Gen Rad Community Noise Classifier, which 
provides state-of-the-art monitoring capabilities and automatic L^jp calculations. 
Both devices meet ANSI Type 2 Sound Level Meter Specifications and provide 
data acceptable to all regulatory agencies. In addition, special equipment is 
available for vibration assessment, octave band analysis, and precision tape re- 
cording of noise signals. This provides flexioility m noise monitoring capabilities 
sufficient to meet any monitoring requirement. 



Air Quality 
Monitoring 



JMCA provides full ambient air quality monitoring to support environmental 
impact statements and special purpose studies. Carbon monoxide (CO) is the 
focus of the monitoring capability because of traffic-related air quality standards 
which have been set by both federal and state agencies. CO also forms the basis 
for most studies of local air quality effects. In order to interpret carbon monox- 
ide monitoring data accurately, JMCA maintains a concurrent full range of 
meteorological monitoring services. All devices, maintenance procedures, and 
quality assurance programs conform with Federal Environmental Protection 
Agency Guidelines. 

In-house carbon monoxide equipment consists of the Beckman Model 866 Non- 
Dispersive Infra-Red (NDIR) CO Monitors equipped with Auto Span Modules 
and Houston Instruments Omniscribe Recorders. These are Federal Reference 
Method devices for ambient carbon monoxide monitoring. Meteorological data 
are gathered with a Climatronics Windmark III Wind Speed and Direction Monitor 
and a Climatronics Electronic Weather Station. The Weather Station measures and 
records wind speed, wind direction, solar radiation, temperature, relative humidity, 
and precipitation. Both Climatronics devices have integral recorders and are 
suitable for both regional and micrometeorological measurements. 

In addition to capabilities in CO and meteorological monitoring, JMCA also 
monitors nitrogen oxide, sulfur dioxide, hydrocarbons, and particulate levels. 
JMCA field personnel install, maintain, and service the instruments to ensure a 
uniform level of quality. JMCA offers clients a full range of monitoring services 
which are tailored to each specific job. 



JASON M.CORTELL 

AND ASSOCIATES INC. 



RELEVANT EXPERIENCE 




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JASON M.CORTELL 

AND ASSOCIATES INC. 



SUMMARY OF REPRESENTATIVE PROJECTS 



Client 



Location 



Work Performed 



New York Telephone 

New York, NY 



195 Broadway Corporation 

Basking Ridge, NJ 



Purchase, NY 



Environmental studies and permit applications for proposed 
Learning and Conference Center 



Mendham, NJ 



Environmental Planning and Public Awareness Program for 
AT&T Corporate Learning Center 



Com- 
pletion 



Exxon Research and Engineering Company 

Florham, Park, NJ 


Clinton Twp, NJ 


Environmental planning services for new headquarters and 
laboratory facilities on 780 acre site 


1983 


MBTA 

Boston, MA 


Boston, MA 


Environmental assessments of alternatives for Green 
Line Expansion 


1982 


New Jersey Dept. of Transportation 

Trenton, NJ 


Morns County, 
NJ 


Prepare technical support documents for Route 24 
Environmental Impact Statement 


1982 


Princeton University 

Princeton. NJ 


Princeton, NJ 


Environmental evaluation of alternative designs for 
Pretty Brook zoning and residential development 


1982 


KRAVCO, INC. 

King of Prussia, PA 


Atlantic City, NJ 


EIS and environmental permitting for rehabilitation of 
Million Dollar Pier 


1982 


City of Peabody 

MA 


Peabody. MA 


Prepare Environmental Impact Report on the expansion 
of the Peabody Landfill 


1982 


U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

Waltham, MA 


Bridgeport, CT 


Black Rock Harbor breakwater evaluation and design 


1981 


MA Dept. of Environmental 
Management, Boston, MA 


Lynn, MA 


Environmental data collection for Lynn Heritage State Park 


1981 


Mall Properties, Inc. 

New York, NY 


North Haven, CT 


Prepare technical memoranda for proposed shopping mall 


1981 


U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

Waltham, MA 


Long Island Sound 
CTand NY 


Prepare public information pamphlet on dredge material 
disposal options 


1981 


DE Dept. of Transportation 

Wilmington, DE 


Wilmington, DE 


Prepare technical memoranda for the 12th Street 
Connector proiect 


1981 


National Park Service 

Boston, MA 


Cape Cod, MA 


Wetland inventory and groundwater withdrawal 
impact analysis 


1981 


U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

Waltham, MA 


Lyon Harbor, MA 


Environmental assessment of alternate breakwater 
configurations 


1981 


U.S. Insurance Group 

Morristown, NJ 


Chester, NJ 


Environmental planning services for new headquarters and 
training facility 


1981 


MBTA 

Boston, MA 


Southwest Corridor 
Boston, MA 


Environmental design criteria and construction monitoring 
for Urban Rapid Transit improvements 


1980 


DEQE, Division of Waterways 

Boston, MA 


Congamond Lakes, 

MA 


Environmental Impact Report on effects of proposed flood 
control proiect 


1980 


Beneficial Management Corporation 

Morristown, NJ 


Peapack, NJ 


Environmental Impact Statement and Environmental 
Planning for a 134 acre headquarters site 


1980 



1980 



1980 



New Jersey Dept. of Transportation 

Trenton, NJ 



Central 
New Jersey 



•95/695 Environmental Impact Statement 



1979 



Holiday Inns. Inc. 

Memphis, TN 



White Plains, NY 



Prepare Environmental Impact Statement 



1979 



MASSPORT 

Boston, MA 



Westfield, Inc. 

Trumbull, CT 



South Boston, 

MA 



Environmental Impact Report for new seaport facility 



Trumbull, CT 



Air and noise studies for proposed shopping mall addition 



Metropolitan District Commission 

Boston, MA 



Wellington Circle Environmental studies including air, noise, vegetation and 

Medford, MA wildlife for proposed 90 acre development 



1979 



1979 



TheMUGAR Group 

Boston, MA 


Attleboro, MA 


Air and noise studies for proposed shopping mall 
development 


1979 


Naval Facilities Engineering Command 

Philadelphia, PA 


New London, CT 


Environmental Impact Statement on Thames River dredging 
and disposal of dredged material 


1979 


QUEPCO 

Larchmont, NY 


Lower Hudson 
River, NY 


Environmental Report for two proposed sewage facilities on 
the Hudson River 


1979 



1979 



Client 



Location 



Work Performed 



Com 
pletion 



Metropolitan District Commission 

Boston, MA 


Lexington, MA 


Evaluation of impacts of proposed Millbrook Valley 
Relief Sewer 


1979 


Mass. Div. of Water Pollution Control 

Boston, iVIA 


Lake Cochituate, 
Natick, MA 


Evaluate lake restoration and water quality improvement 
techniques under Section 314 


1979 


The Crossgates Group 

Albany, NY 


Albany, NY 


Environmental Impact Assessment and NY SEQR Permits 
for shopping mall development 


1979 


The Pyramid Companies 

DeWitt, NY 


Utica, NY 


Environmental Impact Assessment and NY SEQR Permits 
for shopping mall development 


1979 


Squitieri Associates 

Hackensack, NJ 


Rutherford, NJ 


Rezoning report for PUD in the Hackensack Meadowlands 


1979 


New Jersey Department of Transportation 

Trenton, NJ 


Morris County 
NJ 


Environmental Impact Statement for Triborough Road/ 
Eisenhower Parkway 


1979 


U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

Philadelphia, PA 


Atlantic City 
NJ 


Develop criteria and guidelines for granting wetland 
encroachment permits within the Atlantic City Wetlands 


1979 


Community Development Dept. 

Cambridge, MA 


Lechmere Canal, 
MA 


Water quality and sediment analysis for proposed urban 
development proiect 


1973 


KRAVCO 

King of Prussia, PA 


Valley Stream, 
NY 


Environmental Impact Assessment of shopping mall expansion 
proiect 


1978 


Federated Department Stores 

Cincinnatti, OH 


Newton, MA 


Environmental study of proposed parking facility impacts on 
water quality of adjacent pond 


1978 


U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

Waltham, MA 


Coastal 
Massachusetts 


Environmental Assessment of proposed dredging in four 
harbors 


1973 


U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service 

IMewtonville, MA 


Passaic Township, 
NJ 


Environmental Assessment for 1066 acre addition to the 
Great Swamp National Wildlife Refuge 


1978 


General Services Administration 

Washington, DC 


Charlestown, Rl 


Environmental Impact Statement evaluating alternatives 
for disposal of 604 acres of Federal Property 


1978 


U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service 

Newtonviile. MA 


Great Lakas, 
USA 


Environmental Plan of Study for Winter Navigation Project 


1978 


Board of Selectmen 

Town of Springfield, VT 


Black River, VT 


Environmental studies, including fish, wildlife, vegetation 
for proposed hydroelectric project 


1978 


Gibraltar Management Co. 

Tarrytown, NY 


Harrison, NY 


Environmental Assessment and Indirect Source Permit 
for office park development 


1978 


I.B.M. Corporation 

Armonk, NY 


Armonk, NY 


Environmental Assessment of IBM corporate head- 
quarters site 


1977 


MASSPORTand B.R.A. 

Boston, MA 


Boston, MA 


Environmental studies including water quality, marine and 
terrestrial ecology for proposed Seaport Access Road 


1977 


NY State Dept. of Transportation 

Albany, NY 


New York, NY 


Air and Noise Assessment of Gowanus Expressway 
Interchange 


1977 


Board of Selectmen 

Essex, MA 


Essex, MA 


Environmental Impact Assessment of proposed facilities 
plan as part of the EPA Step One Grant process 


1977 


Federal Aviation Administration 

Washington, DC 


Washington, DC 


Guidelines manuals for the preparation of Environmental 
Assessments of airport improvements 


1977 


Talleyrand Property Inc. 

New York, NY 


Tarrytown, N Y 


Environmental Impact Assessment of proposed land 
development site for office/commercial complex 


1977 


M8TA 

Boston. MA 


Lexington, MA 


Environmental studies in connection with the Minuteman 
Area Transit Improvement Study 


1977 


Housing Authority 

Gloucester, MA 


Gloucester, MA 


Draft and Final Environmental Impact Statement for 
waterfront renewal project 


1977 


AT&T Long Lines Department 

White Plains, NY 


Bedminster, NJ 


Environmental planning and land management of 423 
acre headquarters site 


1976 


DEQE Division of Waterways 

Boston, MA 


Revere, MA 


Environmental Impact Report (MEPA) on impacts of 
proposed dredging on aquatic environment 


1976 


Community Development Office 

Gloucester, MA 


Gloucester, MA 


Preparation of 25 Environmental Review Records for 
HUD Community Development Block Grant Funds 


1976 


Planning Commission 

Village of Lake Placid, NY 


Lake Placid, NY 


Environmental analysis in connection with master planning 
and 1980 Olympic Games activities 


1976 


U.S. Bureau of Outdoor Recreation 

Washington, DC 


Throughout 
USA 


Investigation of river flow requirements and determination 
of values of recreational activities 


1976 



Client 



Location 



Work Performed 



Com- 
pletion 



Avon Products, Inc. 

New York, NY 



Harriman, NY 



Environmental Analysis for industrial site master plan 



1975 



Connecticut D.E.P. 

Hartford, CT 



Connecticut Twenty -four month biological monitoring and training 

program on key water resources 



1975 



Tiffany Industries 

Dallas, TX 



Dallas, TX 



Remote sensing to determine flood levels and potential flood 1975 

damages of Trinity River 



U.S. Department of Transportation 

Washington, DC 


Washington, DC 


Preparation of Guidelines Manuals to assist DOT environmental 
assessments 


1975 


Ponce Regional Sewage District 

Ponce, PR 


Ponce, PR 


Analysis of biological and water quality effects of ocean 
sewage outfall 


1975 


Mass. Dept. of Public Works 

Boston, MA 


Lincoln, MA 


Environmental studies and public participation activities 
leading to EIS for Route 2 


1975 


Jamaica Industries, Inc. 

Berlin, MD 


Ocean City, MD 


Environmental management analysis for development on 
coastal wetlands 


1975 


U.S. Coast Guard 

Boston, MA 


Provincetown, MA 


Environmental Impact Statement; physical, biological, and 
socio-economic studies of Provincetown, MA 


1975 


Gloucester Housing Authority 

Gloucester, MA 


Gloucester, MA 


Environmental Impact Statement of HUD Urban Renewal 
project on Gloucester Harbor 


1975 


New England River Basins Commission 

Boston, MA 


Southeastern 
New England 


Study of institutional arrangements currently used to enhance 
environmental quality of urban waterfronts 


1974 


U.S. Dept. of Housing and Urban 
Development, Washington, DC 


Washington, DC 


Development of Guidelines Manuals to assist HUD environ- 
mental evaluations 


1974 


Sun Oil Corporation 

Radnor, PA 


Radnor, PA 


Environmental input to site planning for headquarters office 
complex 


1974 


University of Delaware 

Lewes, DE 


Lewes, DE 


Site development impact investigations for College of Marine 
Sciences 


1974 


County of Ventura 

Ventura, CA 


Ventura, CA 


State Environmental Impact Report for proposed government 
facilities 


1974 


U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

Waltnam, MA 


Merrimack River 


Investigations of ecological, social and economic effects of 
flow diversion from Merrimack River 


1974 



U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

New York, NY 



NY, NJ, VT 



Maryland Department of Transportation 

Baltimore, MD 



Baltimore, MD 



Determination of legal extent of navigability on more than 200 1974 
northeastern rivers and streams 

Environmental studies and Environmental Impact Statement 1974 

for regional transportation planning 



Texaco, Inc. 

New York, NY 


Harrison, NY 




Ecological analysis and Indirect Air Pollution Source Permit 
for office facility site development 


1974 


Conservation Commission 

Swampscott, MA 


Swampscott, 


MA 


Mapping of wetlands to assist local zoning efforts 


1974 


Environmental Commission 

Berkeley Heights, NJ 


Berkeley Heights, 
NJ 


Development of "turnkey" impact analysis method for 
evaluating development proposals 


1974 


Snowbird Corporation 

Alta, UT 


Alta, UT 




Ecological , geological , and water quality studies to assist 
master planning of maior ski resort 


1974 


W.W.A.. Inc. 

Silver Springs, MD 


Cedar Point 
Neck.MD 




Environmental assessment of proposed 3000 acre development 
site 


1973 


Diamondhead Corp. 

Mountainside, NJ 


Stege,NY 




Environmental assessment of 1360 acre four-season recreation 

community 


1973 



Aid Association for Lutherans 

Appleton, Wl 

U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

Waltham.MA 



Appleton, Wl Environmental assessment and site design of proposed head- 1973 

quarters office complex 



E. Mass. Region 



Computerized inventory of industrial wastes in eastern 
Massachusetts 



1973 



AT&T Long Lines Department 

White Plains, NY 



Bedminster, NJ 



Air and Noise Assessment of proposed office complex 



1973 



Power Authority of the State of New 

York, Albany, NY 



Breakabeen, NY 



Investigation of water quality impacts of proposed pump 
storage power generation facility 



AT&T Long Lines Department 

White Plains, NY 



Central 
New Jersey 



Corridor analysis and selection for 110 mile waveguide 
buried transmission facility 



1973 



1973 



U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 

New York, NY 



Hudson River 



Environmental assessment of proposed dredging project 



1972 



Client 



Location 



Work Performed 



Com- 
pletion 



Maine State Planning Office 

Augusta, ME 



Augusta, ME 



Demonstr :tion of lake aeration and destratification 
techniques 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts 

Boston, MA 



Boston, MA 



Environmental analyses for the Boston Transportation 
Planning Review 



New York Department of Transportation 

Albany, NY 



1972 



1972 



Breakabeen, NY Environmental Impact Statement on highway route relocation 1972 



Boston Properties, Inc. 

Boston, MA 


Sarasota, FL 


Analysis of environmental constraints of proposed PUD 


1972 


New Hampshire Department of Highways 

Concord, NH 


Salem, NH 


Biological studies for highway Environmental Impact State- 
ment on Route 1 1 1 


1972 


Maine Department of Transportation 

Augusta, ME 


Harrington, ME 


Environmental Impact Statement for Route 1 


1971 


Massachusens Port Authority 

Boston, MA 


Boston, MA 


Environmental control program related to bird hazards to 
aircraft at Logan Airport 


1970 



JASON MCORTELL 

AND ASSOCIATES INC. 



REPRESENTATIVE CLIENT LIST 



Federal Government 



Environmental Protection Agency 
Department of Housing and Urban 

Development 
Department of Interior 
Department of Transportation 
Federal Aviation Administration 
Federal Highway Administration 



General Services Administration 
Heritage, Conservation, and Recreation 

Service (BOR) 
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers 
U.S. Coast Guard 
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service 
U.S. Navy 



State and Regional 
Agencies 



Connecticut D.E.P. 

County of Ventura, CA 

Maine Department of Transportation 

Maine State Planning Office 

Maryland Department of Transportation 

Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority 

Massachusetts Department of Environmental 

Management 
Massachusetts Department of Environmental 

Quality Engineering 



Massachusetts Department of Public Works 
MASSPORT 

Metropolitan District Commission 
New England River Basins Commission 
New Hampshire Department of Highways 
New Jersey Department of Transportation 
New York Department of Transportation 
Ponce Regional Sewer District, PR 
Power Authority of the State of NY 



Architects, Engineers 
and Planners 



Abt Associates, Inc. 

The Architects Collaborative 

Bolt Beranek & Newman, Inc. 

Candeub, Fleissig and Associates 

Camp, Dresser & McKee 

David A. Crane and Partners 

Edwards and Kelcey, Inc. 

Fay, Spofford & Thorndike, Inc. 

Haley & Aldrich, Inc. 

Harbridge House, Inc. 

Helmuth Obata & Kassabaum 

The Hillier Group 

Howard Needles Tammen & Bergendoff 

Kaiser Engineers 

Raymond Keyes Engineers, PC 



Kohn Pederson Fox Associates, PC 

Joseph R. Loring & Associates, Inc. 

Charles T. Main, Inc. 

Metcalf and Eddy, Inc. 

Planning Research Corporation 

Policy and Management Associates, Inc. 

Skidmore, Owings & Merrill 

Tighe & Bond/SCI 

URS/Madigan-Praeger, Inc. 

Vollmer Associates, Inc. 

Alan M, Voorhees & Associates, Inc. 

Wallace, Floyd, Ellenzweig Moore, Inc. 

John Carl Warnecke, F.A.I. A. 

Weston and Sampson Engineers, Inc. 

Whitman and Howard, Inc. 



Business, Industry and 
Private Organizations 



Aid Association for Lutherans 

AT&T Long Lines Dept. 

Beneficial Management Corporation 

Cabot, Cabot, and Forbes 

Corporate Realty Consultants, Inc. 

Diamondhead Corporation 

Exxon Research and Engineering Co. 

Federated Department Stores 

Gilbraltar Management Co., Inc. 

Holiday Inns, Inc. 

IBM Corporation 

Interstate Properties 

Jack Jacobs Co. 

Kennecott Copper Corporation 



KRAVCO, Inc. 

MUGAR Group 

New York Telephone 

Omega Properties, Inc. 

195 Broadway Corporation 

The Pyramid Companies 

Foyce Shopping Centers 

Snowbird Corporation 

Squitieri Associates 

State Mutual Life Assurance Co. 

Sun Oil Corporation 

Texaco, Inc. 

U.S. Insurance Group 




pr»5rr«xiHBg 
piittrrniuii 
ppnprtmiil 







Cover Faneuil Hall: ERA assisted The Rouse 

Company in conceptualizing many elements 
of th s redevelopment project. 



n 



Economics Research Associates 



Economics Research Associates (ERA) 
is one of the largest diversified consulting 
firms that provides a wide range of ana- 
lytical services in economics, finance, 
mari<;eting, planning and management to 
both public and private clientele. More 
than 100 ERA professional and technical 
employees are regularly called upon to 
analyze and review key decisions for a 
rapidly growing list of corporate, govern- 
ment and private clients. 

Founded in 1958, ERA has conducted 
more than 6,500 individual projects for 
hundreds of clients. 

ERA maintains offices in Los Angeles, 
San Francisco, Chicago, Ft. Lauderdale, 
Boston and Washington, D.C. This national 
coverage allows ERA to blend specific 
research and management skills with 
regional awareness and presence. 



Contents 

5 Public Agencies 

1 1 Real Estate 

15 Recreation and Tourism 

19 Animal/People Environments 

20 International 

20 Technoeconomics 

21 Management Services 

22 Clients 

24 Professional Staff 

25 Office Addresses 



Project Areas 



Public Resources 

Civic Centers 

Central Business Districts 

Urban Centers 

Housing 

Assessment Districts 

Parks and Recreation Areas 

Grants/Funding 

Military Facilities 

Open Space 

Natural Preserves 

Transportation 

Recreation Transportation 

Transportation Corridors 

Pedestrian Transit 

Transit Facilities 

Parl<ing Facilities 

Airports 

Harbors and Ports 

Canals and Shipyards 

Railways 

Exhibition and Performance Facilities 

Stadiums 

Arenas 

Convention Centers 

Extiibition Halls 

Auditoriums 

Cultural Centers 

Performing Arts Centers 

Museums 

Theaters 



Real Estate 

New Towns 

Planned Communities 

Condominiums 

Mannas 

Hotels/Motels 

Destination Resorts 

Second Home Communities 

Estates 

Business and Industrial Parks 

Specialty Retail Centers 

Buildings and Structures 

Office Buildings 
Retail Centers 
Restaurants 
Historic Sites 
Medical Buildings 
Educational Facilities 

Technoeconomics 

Industrial Plants and Factories 

Agriculture 

Environmental Resources 

Energy 

Tourism 

New Products and Facilities 

Cargo and Freight 

Industrial Strategy 



Mass Attendance Attractions 

Theme Parks 

Amusement Facilities 

Specialty Entertainment Facilities 

Tours and Demonstrations 

Expositions and Fairs 

Olympics 

Racing Facilities 

Recreation Facilities 

Campgrounds 

R V /Mobile Home Parks 

Country Clubs 

Recreation Clubs and Centers 

Golf and Tennis Clubs 

Health and Exercise Facilities 

Commercial Family Recreation Centers 

Skating Rinks 

Ski Resorts 

Animal/People Environments (APE) 

Zoos and Aguariums 
Wild Animai Parks 
Natural Preserves 
Aguatic Parks 



Project Services 



Marl<et Research 

Demographic Analysis 
Product Evaluation and Testing 
Pricing Strategies 
Program/Policy Analysis 
Demand Analysis 
Opinion Surveys 

Planning Services 

Concept Development 
Long-Range Planning 
Strategic Planning 
Master Planning 
Financial Feasibility 
Area Forecasting 
Technological Forecasting 
Corporate Relocation Studies 
Space Needs Analyses 
Labor Force and Skills Analysis 

Land Use Analysis 

Highest and Best Use 
Estate Trustee Services 
Site Development 
Site Location Analyses 
Valuation 

Appraisal Services 
Developer Selection Advice 
Alternative Land Uses 



Community Services 

Community Development 
Urban Redevelopment 
Downtown Revitalization 
Adaptive Use 
Historic Preservation 

Services To Industry 

Facility and Systems Rehabilitation 
Industry Analysis 
Industrial Problems Analysis 
Industrial Development 

Economics 

Forecasting 
Fiscal Impact 
Impact Analysis 
Adjustment Strategies 
Financial Consultation 
Cost Estimating 
Cost/Benefit Analysis 
Financial Feasibility 
Trends Analysis 
Investment Consultation 
Discounted Cash Flow 
Acquisition/Divestiture 



Programming 

Downtown Attractions 
Land Development 
Service Delivery Systems 
Special Events 

Management Services 

Organizational Development 

Staff Development 

Personnel Training 

Marketing and Creative Services 

Expert Testimony 

Portfolio Management 

Contract Negotiation 

Performance Measurement 

Operational Audits 

Product Selection and Procurement 

Attractions/Event Management 

Other Consulting Services 

Educational Services and Training 
Design-Related Services 
Environmental Impact 
Transportation Economics 
Resource Economics 
Services to the Gaming Industry 
Ballot Measure Analyses 
Expert Testimony 



I would like to take this opportunity to share some of my perceptions of Economics 
Research Associates (ERA), which became wholly owned by its senior manage- 
ment in 1981 Dunng the last twenty-four years, ERA has experienced significant 
growth and diversification in response to the increasingly complex and demanding 
needs of our public, private, and international clients. As a result, ERA has 
emerged as one of the largest consulting firms in the United States and has a 
rapidly expanding international practice. We have six offices in key geographical 
areas and our professional staff averages more than ten years of consulting expen- 
ence. Virtually every senior professional has developed an in-depth capability in a 
specialized field while maintaining a high competency in the broad spectrum of 
ERA'S services. 

We at ERA are dedicated to providing the highest level of creative, personal, 
and pragmatic services to our clients. This dedication to quality and our extensive 
expenence underlies our histoncal success and enthusiastic optimism for the 
1980s. 

Finally, I would like to express my appreciation to all of the good friends of ERA, 
and on behalf of our professional staff, assure you of our continuing dedication to 
your special needs. 




Sincerely, 



WAYNE R WILSON, PRESIDENT 




Market Street East ERA provided comprehensive develop- 
nienl and marketing consultation lo the Philadelphia Redevel- 
opment Aulhocitys Market Street East protect 



Public Agencies 



During the past decade, thie nation's percep- 
tion of its domestic priorities has shifted dra- 
matically The focus of the seventies on the 
social and physical problems of the cities has 
been broadened to include the quality of the 
environment, the availability of energy, the 
consequences of continued physical and eco- 
nomic growth in an era of financial limitations 
and the impact of inflation. 

Government at all levels has been forced to 
take a new look at the services it provides, their 
impact and cost effectiveness and the need to 
develop alternative revenue sources. More than 
ever before, government officials must 
approach these decisions with a full under- 
standing of the economic consequences of 
alternatives 

As adviser to governments and public- 
purpose corporations. ERA provides the tech- 
nical analysis necessary to enable clients to 
confront economic issues with confidence that 
their policy decisions will be based upon solid 
research and experienced judgment. 

ERA services to government are grouped 
into the following eight functional areas 

Economic Action Plans 

• Economic ad|ustment 

• Industrial/commercial planning 

• Economic development corporations 

• Business/employment development 

• Retention of existing economic base 
Community Revitalization and 
Urban Development 

• Market and financial analysis 

• Housing analysis 

• Community revitalization 

• Alternative planning strategies 

• Reuse appraisals 

• Implementation mechanisms 

• Developer/tenant solicitation and negotiation 
Adaptive Use/Historic Preservation 

• Assessment of reuse alternatives 

• Facility evaluation 

• Feasibility analysis 

• Financial packaging 



Economic/Fiscal Planning 

• Impacts of policies, programs and proiects 

• Economic base studies 

• Disposition strategies for surplus land 

• Tourism development 

• Cost/revenue and cost/benefit analyses 

• Local government consolidation, formation or 
annexation 

• User fees and charges 
Transportation 

• Systems and facilities impact evaluation 

• Sources of funding 

• Joint use land development 

• Recreation transportation 

• Aviation facilities analyses 

• Port and harbor revenues and use 
forecasting 

Evaluation of Planning Alternatives 

• Needs-assessment 

• Analysis of new communities 

• General or specific plan alternatives 

• Zoning and density changes 

• Transportation and infrastructure 
investments 

• Rate and direction of growth 

• Policy formulation 
Public Facilities 

• Site location 

• Space needs 

• Market sizing and attendance forecasting 

• Programs and facilities 

• Financial analysis 

• Organization and management 

• Presentations to public entities 
Implementation 

• Solicitation of developers 

• Evaluation and selection of developers 

• Tax increment or revenue bond financing 

• Local improvement and assessment district 
formation 

• Policy/project performance audits 

• Preparation of governmental grants and 
applications 



Economic Action Plans 

Local and state governments will face com- 
plex economic pressures during the 1980s, 
Ttiese include; 

• Economic adjustment to plant closings 

• Planning for future economic development 

• Improving commercial and industrial tax 
base to meet local needs 

• Redevelopment of urban areas 

• Declining industrial and commercial climate 

ERA has assisted clients in developing prac- 
tical and implementable economic action plans 
to meet these problems Work tasks have 
included; 

• Economic base and input/output analysis 

• Market surveys of trends and prospects for 
industrial and commercial development 

• Financial feasibility analyses for business 
and government facilities 

• Design of effective public programs for 
improving employment and tax revenue 

• Identification of funding sources from federal 
assistance programs and the private sector 

• Assistance in attracting new industrial plants 
or commercial outlets 

ERA'S recent economic projects have in- 
cluded; an economic adjustment strategy for 
San Joaquin County, California; for the Bridge- 
water (New Jersey) Township Redevelopment 
Agency, ERA developed the implementation 
strategies for the development of a retail, office 
and hotel complex, including the selection of a 
developer: in Sioux City, Iowa, ERA developed 
an economic adjustment study for the down- 
town area, and in Colorado Springs, ERA 
planned the economic revitalization of the 
Tejon Mall 

Other similar ERA projects include work for 
the communities of Grand Rapids, Michigan: 
Brevard County, Florida: Areata, California: 
Wilmington, Delaware; and the County of Los 
Angeles Redevelopment Agency. 

Community Revitalization and 
Urban Development 

ERA'S community revitalization studies have 




included; a sustained working relationship with 
the Philadelphia Redevelopment Authority and 
the success of that city's Market Street East 
project In Seattle, ERA was involved in the 
preservation and rehabilitation of several hun- 
dred units of low-cost housing, an irreplaceable 
resource for that city's low-income minority 
population 

With the passage of property tax limitation 
measures in several states, which reduced the 
effectiveness of tax increment financing of re- 
development projects, ERA is assisting many 
communities with the formation of local im- 
provement districts and special parking 
assessment districts to enhance downtown 
vitality 

ERA'S recent central city revitalization work 
includes Wichita, Kansas; Yuma, Arizona: 
Miami Beach, Florida: Westfield and Medford, 
Massachusetts: Atlantic City, New Jersey: New 
York City, New York; Washington, DC ; and 
Eugene, Oregon 







(Above) Sioux City. Iowa ERA developed a compreliensive 
economic adjustment study for the dovuniown Central Busi- 
ness District, 




00 I > M II 




Adaptive Use/ Historic Preservation 

ERA IS a leading firm in the economic and 
financial analysis of thie adaptive use of historic 
structures and areas Successful adaptive use 
projects naturally extend the economic life of 
historic buildings and bring new life to often 
decaying inner cities ERA has performed 
adaptive use and historic preservation work in 
Boston (Faneuil Hall Market Place). Providence 
(The Arcade Building), Chicago (Historic Pull- 
man Area), Lowell, Massachusetts (Lowell 
National Cultural Park), and Virginia, Minnesota 
(Oldtown-Finntown) Members of the firm re- 
cently coauthored a book titled Adaptive Use: 
Development Economics Process and Profiles 
with the Urban Land Institute 

Economic/Fiscal Planning 

The pressure for increasing efficiency in gov- 
ernment IS contributing to a growing demand 
for economic and fiscal evaluation of public 
policies, programs and projects In the series 
of studies for the Boston Redevelopment Au- 
thority, ERA evaluated the economic impact of 
the Boston Naval Shipyard and the Copley 
Place Redevelopment Project, The State of 
California retained ERA to examine the eco- 
nomic impact of the federal decision not to pro- 
duce the B-1 bomber In a major study for the 
City of St Louis, ERA analyzed the eco- 
nomic/fiscal impacts of a historic preservation 
on the city's central business district ERA also 
evaluated the economic effects expected from 



adoption of the proposed California Coastal 
Zone Plan for the Joint Rules Committee of the 
California Legislature. Other recent economic 
impact studies include the impact of gaming 
for Atlantic City, New Jersey, a cost/revenue 
model to evaluate suburban growth for the 
Denver Regional Council of Governments, and 
in Southern California, ERA has recently ex- 
amined the fiscal implications of creating two 
new counties 

In response to changing demographics and 
use patterns, cities, school districts and others 
have turned to ERA to assist in the analysis of 
surplus lands. The studies have included deter- 
mining the highest and best use as well as dis- 
position or development strategy, 

ERA also has evaluated user fees and 
charges, concessionaire pricing levels and 
service delivery standards. 




(Top left) Boston Naval Shipyard ERA provided markel, 
developmeni and implementation services to the city of 
Boston for Ifie $200 million reuse project 



Transportation 

ERA offers a wide range of services to trans^ 
portation agencies, very often in concert witti 
transportation planners and engineers Assign- 
ments fiave included evaluating thie economic 
impact of all port operations and aviation facili- 
ties for {he Port of Portland: analysis of trans- 
portation system financing alternatives for re- 
sort communities such as Aspen, Colorado, 
and Mammoth, California: aviation economic 
impact studies for clients such as the Los 
Angeles Department of Airports, Port of Port- 
land, Maryland State Aviation Administration 
and the Texas Aeronautics Commission For 
both the U S. Department of Transportation and 
the National Science Foundation, ERA devel- 
oped national guidelines for the socioeconomic 
analysis of various transportation modes 

For recreation areas, ERA analyzed transit 
markets and developed information systems for 
the New England Regional Commission and 
the Golden Gate National Recreation Area. 
ERA also prepared design recommendations 
for some of the earliest and most successful 
shuttle bus services, including the systems at 
Yosemite and Grand Canyon National Parks 

Transit station or transportation terminal- 
related land development, often via joint-use 
agreements between public and private en- 
tities, IS another area of ERA concentration The 
firm recently examined BART station-related 
urban development as well as |oint-use office 
development in conjunction with reconstruction 
of the San Francisco-Oakland Trans Bay Ter- 
minal for the Trans Bay Terminal Authority. 

ERA transportation clients have included: 
Panama Canal Company: San Antonio Interna- 
tional Airport, San Francisco Bay Area Metro- 
politan Transportation Commission, Boston 
Transportation Planning Review Project: 
Washington State Ferries: North Central Texas 
Council of Governments: Delaware Department 
of Transportation: Bridgeport. Connecticut, 
Transit District: the State of Missouri: Lincoln, 
Nebraska: and the Niagara Frontier Transporta- 
tion Authority. 




Planning Alternatives Evaluation 

ERA very often participates on a multi- 
disciplinary team of planners to evaluate major 
planning or public investment alternatives 
zoning and density changes, new community 
planning, and alternative revenue/resource 
programming In Burlington, Vermont, ERA 
conducted a market and economic impact 
justification analysis necessary for the imple- 
mentation of a commercial revitalization plan 
for the downtown area For the Santa Clara 
Valley Corridor Study, ERA evaluated the eco- 
nomic and fiscal impacts of eight different 
transportation and planning alternatives Trans- 
portation systems considered included bus 
emphasis, highway emphasis and light rail de- 
velopment. Planning alternatives considered in- 
cluded compact versus dispersed growth and 
varying infrastructure capacities The study 
was performed for the San Francisco Bay Area 
Metropolitan Transportation Commission (MTC) 
and the Association of Bay Area Governments 
(ABAC) ERA also has provided economic in- 
put to the general master plan programs in the 
Lake Tahoe area ERA clients have included: 
the Massachusetts Office of Community Devel- 
opment: the City of Houston, Texas: and the 
State of Maine. 



{Top right) Los Angeles Inlernalional Airport ERA analyzed 
the economic impact o1 Itiis large and unique airport com- 
plex 



Public Facilities 

ERA IS thoroughly experienced in the analy- 
sis of public facilities, including conference and 
convention centers, urban parks and recreation 
areas, museums, zoos, performing arts cen- 
ters, stadiums, arenas, and multi-use facilities 
Types of analyses include facilities needs- 
assessment, attendance forecasting, financial 
evaluation, funding plans, management and 
operations evaluation, public presentations and 
architect selection These public facilities are 
excellent catalysts for generating urban vitality 
and are often analyzed in conjunction with 
multi-use developments or area revitalization 
plans Recent ERA studies include expansion 
and relocation analysis of the Seattle Art 
Museum, feasibility evaluation of a cultural arts 
center in Las Vegas, management plan for the 
New Orleans Superdome, and market and op- 
erations analysis for the Lexington, Kentucky. 
Convention Center, In Eugene. Oregon, the de- 
tailed ERA analysis facilitated passage of an 
$18 6 million general obligation bond commit- 
ment for construction of a community/cultural 
center. ERA has recently conducted financial 
feasibility studies for such communities as; 
Orlando. Florida: Charleston, West Virginia; 
Medford, Oregon; Phoenix, Arizona; Tacoma, 
Washington; Salem, Oregon; Lansing, 
tvlichigan; Boston, Massachusetts; Nassau 
County (Long Island), New York; Daytona 
Beach, Florida, and Oakland California 

Implementation 

ERA assists public agencies with project im- 
plementation These services include solicita- 
tion, evaluation and selection of developers, re- 
commending financing mechanisms and con- 
ducting project performance audits. In 1975, 
ERA was requested by the US Department of 
Housing and Urban Development to develop a 
plan to salvage the financially troubled new 
community of Jonathan. Minnesota The firm 
undertook a performance audit and then formu- 
lated seven implementation strategies. Subse- 
quently, HUD secured a commitment from a 
new developer on terms consistent with ERA 



recommendations In Bridgewater, New Jersey, 
ERA selected and negotiated with potential de- 
velopers of a major regional shopping center 
In New York, ERA has provided ongoing con- 
sultation services for the 42nd Street Rede- 
velopment Corporation ERA also has had an 
ongoing contract with the San Francisco Rede- 
velopment Agency 






(Top nghl) New Orleans Superdome ERA professionals identi- 
fied opportunities lor operational cost reductions and re- 
commended additional revenue-producing programmatic 
activities 




irv'i.-ie ERA nas oeen acliveiy mvcivfo di uevc-iopmenl con- 
sultant for Ihe Irvine Ranch since the early '608 



Real Estate 



Since 1958, ERA has been providing advice 
and guidance to the real estate industry Con- 
struction and development firms, financial 
institutions, insurance companies, industrial 
corporations, individuals, investment groups 
and non-U, S investment entities have sought 
and relied upon the analyses and recommen- 
dations given by ERA's team of real estate 
professionals 

ERA'S real estate staff includes professionals 
with extensive backgrounds in strategy plan- 
ning for real estate assets, financial feasibility, 
project management, marketing, investment 
management, and computer-based land 
analyses 

Typically, ERA provides the following scope 
of services to its real estate clients: 

• Highest and best use analysis 

• Economic master planning 

• Market research and analyses 

• Product planning, sizing, and pricing 

• Land and project valuation 

• Computerized DCF and ROI analysis 

• Nonproductive/underutilized asset 
disposition consulting 

• Financial structuring of projects and 
investments 

• Merger and acquisition services 

• Investment feasibility studies 

• Project management 

• Satellite land disposition analysis 

• Site location, selection and negotiation 
services 

• Organization and management studies 

• Implementation strategy planning 

• Construction planning and coordination 

• Adaptive use studies 

• Marketing and disposition programming 

• Economic impact analysis 

• Appraisal services 

• Planning and zoning analysis 

• Corporate relocation studies 

• Expert testimony 

• Data collection and product surveying 

These services are typically applied to a 
broad variety of realty types including existing. 



new and/or proposed shopping centers, office 
buildings and parks, hotels, mixed-use proj- 
ects, industrial parks and freestanding indus- 
trial buildings, residential projects, new com- 
munity development, resorts, vacant land, and 
such specialty uses as golf courses, ski areas, 
and conference centers. 

Economic Planning For 
Real Estate Development 

By providing realistic estimates of market 
potential and financial feasibility, ERA helps its 
clients to assess, invest in, and develop profit- 
able real estate ventures 

The firm's consulting advice has included 
new towns, all types of housing, hotels, shop- 
ping centers, office buildings, industrial parks, 
recreation land developments, highest and 
best use studies and property appraisals 

Generally, ERA is retained during the initial 
stages of project planning The benefits are 
obvious as valid economic and market criteria 
are necessary components in architectural and 
engineering planning as well as financial struc- 
turing. In many cases ERA works directly with 
architects, planners, engineers and other con- 
sultants to achieve the optimum blend of eco- 
nomic and physical planning 

Since Its inception, the firm has provided 
economic and financial planning inputs for 
many innovative and successful development 
projects, among them the Reunion project in 
Dallas; Market Street East in Philadelphia; Bos- 
ton's Faneuil Hall; Pinehurst in North Carolina; 
Northstar at Lake Tahoe; Sea Pines Plantation 
in Hilton Head, South Carolina; Kaanapali 
Resort on Maui, Hawaii; the Irvine Ranch in 
Southern California; the Broadway Plaza multi- 
use development in downtown Los Angeles; 
McCormick Ranch in Arizona; the PGA com- 
munity development project in Palm Beach 
County, Florida; The Galleria in Houston; ABC 
Entertainment Center in Los Angeles; the 
ARCO Towers in Los Angeles; Westlake Village 
and Rancho California communities in Southern 
California; and the La Jolla Village retail com- 
plex and Rancho Penasquitos in San Diego, 



11 



Location Analysis and Facilities Planning 

ERA has worked for both private institutions 
and public agencies to determine the best 
location for new facilities and to determine 
physical size requirements and design stan- 
dards tor those facilities Locational analyses 
include the evaluation of alternative areas as 
well as identification of specific sites Such 
assignments have been conducted for the Val- 
ley National Bank of Phoenix, RCA Corporation. 
Financial Federation, Inc . Marriott Corporation 
Harrah's, Del Webb Corporation, ITT Corpora- 
tion, Host International, Western International 
Hotels, Inc , California State Legislature Ford 
Motor Company. MCA, Inc., and Getty Oil 
Company. 





Impact Studies 

Economics Research Associates provides 
economic impact analyses of proposed de- 
velopments to assist in zoning applications or 
as an input to a project environmental impact 
statement While often an adjunct to the eco- 
nomic planning of a project, the impact analysis 
IS in some cases an independent study For 
example, ERA recently evaluated the economic 
and fiscal impact of; a proposed relocation of 
a major division of Mobil Oil to Fairfax County, 
Virginia: the peripheral commercial develop- 
ment around Anaheim Stadium: the construc- 
tion of mining and energy development com- 
munities in the Rocky Mountains and Canada: 
and various residential and commercial de- 
velopment projects 



12 



(Top right) ARCO Towers. Los Angeles ERA has provided a 
variety of consultant services to many of the well-known 
downtown office connmercial complexes in the United States 

(Bottom left) Gallena ERA conducted a comprehensive 
analysis of retail market potentials for the multiple-use 
Gallena-Post Oak proiect m Houston 



Business Strategy Analysis 

Real estate-orienled business strategy analy- 
sis represents one of the most sophisticated 
applications of ERA's real estate and land-use 
capabilities Strategy studies have been con- 
ducted for clients such as; Kaiser Aetna: Xerox: 
Milwaukee Land Company: The Irvine Com- 
pany: and Shell Oil, In these assignments, ERA 
examined the following issues: 

• The role of real estate in meeting corporate 
objectives 

• An assessment of real estate subsidiaries 

• Forecasts of principal real estate economic 
indicators for market areas 

• The establishment of evaluative criteria for 
new and existing projects 

• Acquisition and base/purchase analysis 

• Property valuation 

• Adaptive use of existing facilities 

• Analysis of the best business strategy for 
each property in a large real estate portfolio 

• Real estate investment strategies for foreign 
investors 

Implementation Consulting 

As a follow-on to predevelopment planning 
or in response to operational problems, ERA 
often provides implementation consulting 
services. These vary widely in character Ex- 
amples include design of refinancing, de- 
velopment of leasing programs, solicitation 
of joint-venture partners, and evaluation of re- 
investment strategies ERA also assists and 
represents selected clients in obtaining project 
approvals as well as selecting and managing 
support consultants 
Computer Systems 

Economics Research Associates utilizes a 
number of computer models which allow de- 
tailed analysis of the financial and operational 
performance of real estate projects ERA's land 
development model was designed to analyze 
the feasibility of land development projects 
such as new towns, resort communities, resi- 
dential developments and industrial parks. The 
model derives operating profit for each land 
use and summarizes project performance with 



cash flow and income statements. Sensitivity 
and alternative testing is simple and In- 
expensive 

Other computer models available for specific 
project analyses include, the financial planning 
model which provides complete financial analy- 
sis of recreation attractions and income proper- 
ties ranging from apartment to major multi-use 
commercial complexes: and the retail market 
model which permits retail sales projections on 
a per-market basis for any specific type of retail 
establishment 

Recent ERA clients have included: Genstar 
Development Company: Victor Palmieri Com- 
pany, Inc.: and KAcor Realty. 




— — ibi mmi 



J 


■ 


''IH 




H ;<r- ^ 


i 





{Top right) Reunion ERA provided comprehensive economic 
and financial planning assistance lor Ihis Dallas commercial 
project 



13 




/j/snry vvi'iin cn« in:-. i»'''ii ui'.- •-<«'■> ..-i. ui lui i iic consullarii 
for the Disney World projecl in Orlando, Florida 



Recreation and Tourism 



Since our first study for Walt Disriey Produc- 
tions more ttian 20 years ago, ERA has com- 
pleted more than 2,000 assignments related to 
recreation and/or tourism The world's oldest 
and largest management consultant firm to the 
leisure industry, ERA has pioneered the plan- 
ning, development and operational phases for 
many of the world's ma)or recreation, entertain- 
ment, education and tourist attractions 

ERA has provided advice and guidance to 
corporations, investment groups, financial in- 
stitutions, foundations, municipal, state and 
national agencies and to many foreign invest- 
ment groups and governmental agencies, 
ERA'S team of specialists have extensive back- 
grounds in finance, economics, marketing, 
accounting and master planning in addition to 
"hands-on" project management, implementa- 
tion and operational expertise. 

Typically, ERA provides the following scope 
of services to its recreation and tourism clients: 

• Concept development and planning 

• Site location analysis 

• Market research 

• Demand analysis 

• Financial feasibility analysis 

• Development strategies 

• Master planning 

• Economic impact analysis 

• Operational audits 

• Financial controls and planning 

• Revenue/cost analysis 

• Marketing and creative services 

• Attractions/event management 

• Recreation and educational programming 

• Data collection and opinion surveys 

• Reinvestment expansion strategies 

• Expert testimony 

These services are typically applied to a 
wide range of recreation and tourist oriented 
attractions, including existing, new and/or 
proposed: mass attendance attractions, such 
as theme parks, zoos, expositions and fairs, 
specialty entertainment facilities and tours: 
recreation facilities such as campgrounds, 
country clubs, ski resorts, health and exercise 




facilities, golf/tennis clubs and commercial 
family recreation centers: exhibition and per- 
formance facilities such as cultural center, sta- 
diums, arenas, museums and theaters: real 
estate facilities such as destination resorts and 
second home communities; and public recrea- 
tion facilities such as local, state and national 
recreational areas 

Tourism 

In the field of tourism, ERAs expertise is ap- 
plied to forecast tourism trends and character- 
istics, to identify opportunities for development, 
to create effective promotional programs and to 
provide economic impact analyses. Many of 
ERA'S tourism assignments focus on questions 
such as seasonality, length of stay, purpose of 
visit, expenditure patterns, energy impacts, 
ecologically developable natural resources and 
contra-seasonal business opportunities ERA s 
tourism studies have included the states of: 
Alaska, Florida, California, Michigan, South 
Carolina, Maryland, Hawaii, Louisiana, Maine, 
Texas, Arkansas, Kentucky, Tennessee and 
New York 

Mass Attendance Facilities and Events 

In the field of planning and programming 
mass attendance facilities and events — zoos, 
expositions and fairs, specialty entertainment 
facilities and tours — ERA is called upon more 
often than any other firm m the world, ERAs 



(Top nghl) Marrioil's Great America ERA has piovided eco- 
nomic/financial planning and operalional consulting for Ihe 
l^arriolt's Great America ttieme parks m Caliiornia and Illinois 



15 



assignments have included: Expo 74; Cana- 
dian National Exposition; Wet N Wild; Corning 
Glass Center; Tall Ships 1976; Philadelphia 
Zoo; Cincinnati Zoo; Milwaukee County Zoo- 
logical Park; and the New England Aquarium 
Recently, ERA has been the economic consul- 
tant for the 1980 Olympic Games in Lake Pla- 
cid, New York 

ERA'S expertise in state and local fairs and 
expositions recently included the development 
of a master plan for the Iowa State Fair and 
the Orange County California Fair, and the 
economic impact assessment of the State Fair 
of Texas. Additional State Fair studies com- 
pleted by ERA include those for the states of 
Alabama, Tennessee, Florida. Louisiana, 
Wisconsin, and California, 

Theme Parks 

ERA has played a major role in the develop- 
ment and 'or operation of nearly all major theme 
parks in the world. Typically, ERA provides 
comprehensive economic and financial analy- 
sis, market research, concept development, 
reinvestment strategies, master planning, 
marketing programs, operational assistance 
and management services, ERA'S clients have 
included: Disneyland; Disney World; Sea 
World, Marriott's Great America; Opryland; 
Hersheypark; Knott's Berry Farm; Universal 
Studios; Taft Broadcasting Company; Six Flags 
Corporation; Busch Gardens and Circus World 
among others 
Sports and Performing Arts Facilities 

ERA'S economic planning efforts for sports 
and performing arts facilities have been inte- 
gral to the planning of spectator accommoda- 
tions — stadiums, amphitheaters, auditoriums, 
movie houses, arenas, and theaters — and 
participant sports facilities which include ice 
and roller nnks, golf courses, swim and water 
sports areas, tennis and racquetball clubs and 
multi-activity areas 

ERA'S assignments have included the: 
Seattle Art Museum; Nassau County Coliseum; 
Philadelphia Sports Arena; San Diego Interna- 
tional Sports Arena; Los Angeles Forum; Radio 



City Music Hall; Los Angeles Music Center; 
ABC Entertainment Center and the New York 
State Council of the Arts 

Resort Development 

Resort development planning is intertwined 
with ERA'S work in real estate and land-use 
economics. While initial land studies are under 
way, complementary research is needed into 
the recreation and lodging components of the 
master plan ERA'S responsibilities often in- 
clude analyzing concept alternatives proposed 
real estate products (lots, condominiums, 
time-sharing), marketing approaches, lodging 
operations (hotels, rental management), rec- 
reation facility sizing and pricing, and financial 
requirements ERA also provides a number of 




ongoing services such as preparing pricing 
strategies, marketing programs, and 
developer/operator selection and negotiation 
ERA has been involved in the planning and 
feasibility analyses of major resort develop- 
ments throughout the world, including Snow- 
mass-at-Aspen, Walt Disney World, Northstar- 
Tahoe. Vail-Colorado, Kiawah Island Sea Pines 
Plantation, Palmetto Dunes, El Morro Resort in 
Venezuela. Kaanapali-Hawaii, Las Hadas- 
Mexico. Costa Smeralda on the island of Sar- 
dinia, Incline Village La Costa, Laguna Niguel 
and Grouse Mountain 



16 



(Middle right) Kaanapah ERA provided masler planning as 
lance for one ot the largest resorts m Hawaii 



Gaming 

A special area of ERA expertise is in analyz- 
ing the market and financial and operating 
characteristics of ganning facilities. Studies 
have ranged from preparing marketing pro- 
grams for existing casino operations to analyz- 
ing the potential of gaming as a redevelopment 
tool (Atlantic City) ERA has also worked exten- 
sively in analyzing pari-mutuel betting opera- 
tions, including on-track and off-track betting 

Public Recreation Areas 

ERA has participated in the planning of local, 
regional and national recreation facilities 
Assignments have included the analysis of 
market needs, development of alternative con- 




cepts, determination of appropriate fees and 
charges, establishment of concessionaire 
policies, definition of support services require- 
ments, analysis of visitor information and res- 
ervation needs, examination of internal trans- 
portation systems and provision of economic 
impact data 

Representative studies have included the 
analysis of market demand and facility needs 
for alternative development plans at the Grand 
Canyon, pricing considerations relevant to 
potential visitation to the Golden Gate National 
Recreation Area, as well as market factors, 
operating requirements and fee strategies for 
public mannas, recreation trails, golf courses, 




zoos, sports and cultural facilities, and local 
and state parks. Nationwide studies on the 
application of recreation and cultural fees and 
charges have been conducted for the Heritage 
Conservation and Recreation Service and the 
National Science Foundation. Other studies 
have included an analysis of reservation sys- 
tems for state park users in California, conces- 
sion operations and pncing at national parks, 
and facility and operations planning for zoos 
and recreation attractions 

Clients have included federal agencies such 
as the National Park Service, Bureau of Land 
Management, Corps of Engineers, Department 
of Transportation, and Economic Development 
Administration; regional agencies, states, and 
city and county governments 

ERA professionals have also provided assis- 
tance to many communities and park and rec- 
reation districts in developing better economic 
self-sufficiency in their facility operations and 
recreation programs 




(Above) Grand Canyon ERA was the economic consullani tor 
the planning of the South Rim ol the Grand Canyon 

(Bottom right) Wei 'N Wild, Honda ERA piolessionala have 
provided the econonnic, financial and implementation analy- 
ses for many of the major commercial family reciealion con- 
fers in the United States 



17 



1^ A 




San Diego Wild Animal Park APE si.-. 
wilh codesigning Ihis award-winning : 



lie credited 
ilily 



Animal/People Environments 



Animal/People Environments 

Animal/People Environments (APE) is a divi- 
sion of ERA which provides a wide range of 
services to zoos, aquariums, oceanariums and 
wildlife parks refuges 

The key motivating force behind APE is the 
commitment to the preservation of both animal 
and people environments in their most optimum 
state. Fundamentally, APE believes: 

• Zoos should be designed and operated to 
optimize their educational, environmental, 
and entertainment character 

• A primary commitment must be made to 
ecological survival in general, and animal 
survival in particular 

• Zoos are vital elements in the conservation 
effort. As such, zoos must win their own bat- 
tle for survival 

• Economic and financial viability is the key 
operational objective 

• Each zoo can reach its potential only if it rec- 
ognizes its unique role and acts on it 

• Proper design and maintenance of living col- 
lections are imperative to zoo survival 

A comprehensive scope of professional ser- 
vices offered through APE include: 

• Administrative and operational audits 

• Marketing and creative services 

• Physical planning and design 

• Collection design and maintenance 

• Animal exhibit and zoo design 

• Project implementation 

• Zoo management 

APE has recently completed the master plan- 
ning of the world's two newest and largest 
zoos: the Kuwait National Zoo and the National 
Zoo for the Republic of Korea at the South 
Seoul Grand Park APE has provided oper- 
ational and management services to the Phil- 
adelphia and f\/lilwaukee Zoos; selected to pro- 
vide design services to the Washington, D C, 
National Zoological Park; market and financial 
analysis for the metropolitan Dade County 
Zoological Park: economic impact analyses for 
the Cincinnati Zoological Park: preliminary 








master plan design for Ocean Park in Hong 
Kong: and economic and financial analyses for 
Sea World- Other ERA/APE clients have in- 
cluded Marineland of the Pacific; Marriott Cor- 
poration; the New York Zoological Society; the 
United States National Park Service; the Boston 
Zoo: Minnesota Zoological Garden: New Eng- 
land Aquarium and the Arizona Sonora Desert 
Museum. 



(Bottom right) ERA/APE has a worldwide commilment to ine 
educational, scientific and enlerlainmeni value o( viewing 
animals in their natural habitats 



19 



International 



Technoeconomics 



International Operations 

The servicing of international business de- 
mands a highly specialized capability ERA 
professionals have successfully completed re- 
search projects in Spain, Canada, Australia, 
Korea, Hong Kong, France, the Netherlands, 
the United Kingdom, Costa Rica, Kuwait, 
Ethiopia, Brazil, Tunisia, Mexico, Indonesia, 
Panama, Taiwan, India, Egypt, Japan, Vene- 
zuela, and other nations Collectively, the re- 
search staff has experience in more than 60 
countries. 

These projects have included studies in the 
fields of tourism and recreation, land-use analy- 
sis, export development transportation, urban 
planning, cargo flow, low-cost housing, and in- 
dustrial marketing for both US and foreign 
concerns, 

ERA provides counsel to clients in both pub- 
lic and private sectors throughout the world. 
Recent projects included the economic plan- 
ning of luxury resort communities in Spain. 
Venezuela, the Caribbean, and on the western 
coast of Mexico, a comprehensive study of 
tourism development potential in Tunisia along 
with an analysis of facilities required to serve 
an expanded visitor industry, and an economic 
feasibility study of developing a family-oriented 
theme park in the Netherlands ERA also has 
prepared a master plan for the new National 
Zoo of Kuwait, the National Zoo and Park of 
Korea and the new urban center of Seoul, 
Korea 

Export trade development was the subject of 
several studies conducted in Mexico and Cen- 
tral America, and in the Republic of Panama, 
ERA has performed oceanborne trade and 
container port development studies 

In Nigeria, ERA provided economic and 
financial inputs to the relocation and develop- 
ment of the new capital city. While in Europe, 
ERA has provided financial, concept develop- 
ment and implementation assistance for pro- 
posed attractions in England, France, the 
Netherlands, Denmark and Spam. 

ERA staff members speak French. German 
Spanish, Japanese, and Chinese. 



Technoeconomics 

Industrial engineering, corporate and 
governmental planning, energy development, 
industrial development, product design and 
marketing disposition strategy, financial 
analysis and agricultural economics are all a 
part of the growing multidisciplinary field of 
technoeconomics 

Assignments conducted by ERA reflect the 
diversity of the needs of the firm s clients 
These have included forecasts of industry 
growth trends: industrial site locations analy- 
ses: product market surveys: corporate 
expansion feasibility studies: marketing 
programs, and economic impact: adjustment 
studies: international trade flow surveys, and 
assessments of industrial growth opportunities 
in specific and undefined market areas 

For the Panama Canal Company, ERA 
developed a long-range forecasting model to 
analyze commodity traffic. The model was used 
by ERA to forecast commodity movements up 
to 1985 For the California State Legislature, the 
firm provided space requirements projections 
and evaluated alternatives to accommodate the 
future growth of the governing body. Mobil Oil 
Corporation called upon ERA to examine the 
feasibility of the company's proposed Virginia 
headquarters 

ERA was retained by a major cement 
company to determine the demand for its 
product in selected California markets. The 
development potential of a Panamanian steel 
mill was the subject of another ERA study. 

For a major energy company. ERA examined 
the coal industry, comparing the historical 
performances of coal with other forms of 
energy and related industries ERA has 
conducted several studies dealing with 
fisheries economics, including an assessment 
of the coordinated marketing potentials for New 
England Seafood products 

ERA has also prepared economic analyses 
in support of antitrust infringement and other 
legal cases ERA principals often serve as 
expert witnesses in these situations 



20 



Management Sen^ices 



Management Services 

ERA'S Management Services Division offers 
seven major services — auditing, planning, 
design implementation, marketing and creative 
services, contract negotiation, construction 
coordination and management. Thie firm acts 
as ongoing consultant in the phiysical planning 
and operation of amusement and recreation 
facilities and events, with the goal of maxi- 
mizing profit-generating capability. ERA works 
with designers and operators to ensure that 
an optimum balance is maintained among 
recreation/entertainment content, construction 
budget, and revenue-generating potential ERA 
also provides assistance in such areas as 
computerized planning and operating systems, 
marketing and creative services, event 
programming, recruitment of management 
personnel, organizational development 
expansion planning, and facilities 
management 

ERA management contracts have included 
retail implementation strategies for the ABC 
Entertainment Center in Los Angeles; devel- 
opment and implementation of marketing 
plans for the Libertyland theme park in 
Tennessee and four Anheuser-Busch Brewery 
tour facilities: disposition strategies for the 
North Carolina National Bank; a management 
assistance program for Meteor Crater Park in 
Arizona and a resort in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico; 
management of Circus World in Florida; 
design, developer selection and project 
construction assistance for the township of 
Bridgewater, New Jersey: coordinating 
consultant for the development of business 
strategies for Kaiser Aetna's property planning 
program; the formulation of project construction 
guidelines for the development of a major 
recreation attraction near Miami, Florida; 
development of marketing, merchandise, food 
service and maintenance components for the 
proposed Dicken s London theme park in 
London; preparation of long-term reinvestment 
strategies for the Opryland complex in 
Nashville, Tennessee; implementation assis- 



tance for the Lexington Center arena com- 
plex in Kentucky; and the development of 
evaluative guidelines for the International 
Association of Auditorium Managers Industry 
Profile Survey. 





21 



Representative List of Public Clients 



Alabama 

Alabama State Fair Authority 
Afaska 

City of Anchorage 

State of Alaska, Dept of Natural Resources 

Arizona 

Lake Havasu City Incorporation Feasibility 

Steering Committee 
City of Phoenix 
City of Yuma 
Arkansas 

Arkansas Chamber of Commerce 
State of Arkansas 

Arkansas Slate Planning Commission 
California 
C'ty of Anaheim 

California Business Transportation Agency 
California Exposition & Fair Commission 
Canyon County Formation Committee 
City of Irvine 
Joint Rules Committee of the California 

Legislature 
City of Long Beach 
Los Angeles Airport Commission 
Los Angeles Community Redevelopment 

Agency 
Los Angeles County 
Metropolitan (San Francisco) Transportation 

Commission 
City of Oakland 

Oceanside Redevelopment Agency 
Orange County 

Oxnard Community Redevelopment Agency 
City of Palm Springs 
Riverside Redevelopment Agency 
Sacramento Department of Airports 
City of San Diego 
City of San Francisco 
San Francisco Redevelopment Agency 
City of San Jose 
City of South Lake Tahoe 
Southern California Association of 

Governments (SCAG) 
State of California, Department of Parks and 

Recreation 
Tahoe Regional Planning Agency 
Colorado 

Colorado Springs City Planning Department 
Denver Regional Council of Governments 

(DRCOG) 
Pilkin County 
Connecticut 
City of Bndgeport 
City of Hartford 
Town of Manchester 
City of Norwalk 
Delaware 

Wilmington Department of Planning 
Florida 

Brevard County 
Broward County Parks Board 
East Central Florida Planning Commission 
Florida Department of Education 
Florida State Fair Authority 
State of Florida 
Fort Lauderdale Downtown Development 

Authority 
Jacksonville Area Planning Board 
City of Miami Beach 
Orlando Downtown Development Board 
Volusia County 

Key West Development Corporation 
Georgia 
City of Atlanta 
Coastal Area Planning and Redevelopment 

Commission 
Augusta Richmond County Coliseum Authority 
Georgia Department of Transportation 
State of Georgia Building Authority 



Hawaii 

Hawaii Department of Planning and Economic 

Development 
Hawaiian Businessmen's Association 
Honolulu City and County Redevelopment 

Agency 
Idaho 

Boise Redevelopment Agency 
City of Moscow 
Illinois 

City of Chicago 
Chicago (City of) Department of Development 

and Planning 
County of DeKalb 
City of Des Plaines 

Illinois Coastal Zone Management Program 
Illinois Department ot Urban Affairs 
City of Waukegan 
Iowa 

Council Bluffs Industrial Foundation 
Iowa State Conservation Commission 
Iowa State Fair 
Sioux Land Interstate Metropolitan Planning 

Council 
Kansas 

Wichita Urban Renewal Agency 
Kentucky 

Kentucky Department of Commerce 
Kentucky Department of Parks 
State of Kentucky 
Lexington Downtown Development 

Commission 
Louisiana 

Louisiana Tourist Development Center 
Maine 

Biddeford. Maine, Planning Department 
Stale of Maine 
City of Sanford 
Maryland 
City of Baltimore 

Maryland State Aviation Administration 
Montgomery County Department of Economic 

and Community Development 
Maryland Department of Transportation 
Maryland Department of Economic and 

Community Development 
Maryland National Capitol Parks & Planning 

Commission 
Prince Georges County Department of 

Economic Development 
Massachusetts 
City of Boston 
Boston Economic and Industrial Development 

Authority 
Boston Metropolitan Area Planning Council 
Boston Redevelopment Authority 
Boston Transportation Planning Review 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority 
Massachusetts Department of Public Works 
Massachusetts State Land Bank 
New England Aquarium 
Michigan 
City of Detroit 

Detroit Downtown Development Authority 
Erie County Metropolitan Planning Commission 
Genessee County 

Greater Detroit Chamber of Commerce 
Huron Urban Renewal Authority 
City of Lansing 

Michigan Department of Commerce 
Southeast fylichigan Council of Governments 
Minnesota 
City of Si Paul 
City of Virginia 
Mississippi 

Harris County Coliseum Commission 
Mississippi Coast Coliseum Commission 
Mississippi Department of Parks 
State of Mississippi 



Missouri 

Missouri State Park Board 

City of St Louis 

St Louis Civic Center Redevelopment 

Corporation 
Springfield, Missouri. Park Board 
State of Missouri 
Nebraska 
City of Lincoln 
Nevada 

Incline Village General Improvement District 
City of Las Vegas 
Las Vegas Arts Council 
Nevada Historical Restoration Society 
Tahoe Regional Planning Agency 
New Hampshire 
Town of Exeter 
City of Dover 
New Jersey 
Ciiy of Atlantic City 
Atlantic City Housing Authority 
Atlantic City Redevelopment Agency 
Bndgewater Redevelopment Agency 
New Jersey Department of Transportation 
City of Newark 
New York 

Albany Urban Renewal Agency 
Buffalo Department of Urban Renewal 
State of New York 
New York State Council of the Arts 
New York State Urban Development 

Corporation 
New York Zoological Society 
Nassau County Coliseum 
Niagara Frontier Transportation Authority 
Port Authority of New York.'New Jersey 
City of Rochester 

Rome Historic Development Authority 
Westchester County 
42nd Street Redevelopment Agency 
North Carolina 
City of Charlotte 
City of Wilmington 
North Dakota 
City of Grand Forks 
Ohio 

Cincinnati Department of Urban Development 
Cincinnati Zoological Society 
City of Toledo 

Ohio Department of Natural Resources 
Oklahoma 

Tulsa Airport Authority 
Oregon 
City of Corvallis 
City of Medford 

Oregon Department of Highways 
Port of Portland 
City of Salem 
Pennsylvania 
City of Allenlown 

Erie County Metropolitan Planning Commission 
Philadelphia Industrial Development 

Corporation 
Philadelphia Redevelopment Authority 
Philadelphia Zoological Society 
The Philadelphia 1976 Bicentennial 

Corporation 
Pittsburgh History and Landmarks Foundation 
Southern Allegheny Planning and 

Development Commission 
Rhode Island 

Office of the Governor of Rhode Island 
City of Newport 
Slate of Rhode Island 
South Carolina 
State of South Carolina 
South Carolina Tn-Centennial Commission 
City of Spartanburg 
Tennessee 
City of Knoxville 
Nashville Davidson County 



Memphis Development Foundation 

Metropolitan Board of Parks 

Tennessee Valley Authority 

Texas 

Beaumont Economic Development 

Commission 
Coastal Bend Regional Planning Commission 
Concho Valley Council of Governmenis 
Cilyof Dallas 
City of Fort Worth 
City of Houston 
City of San Antonio 
State of Texas — Governor's Office 
Texas Aeronautics Commission 
Texas State Fair 
Utah 

Salt Lake City Redevelopment Agency 
Salt Lake County 
Utah Zoological Society 
Vermont 
City o' Burlington 
Virginia 

City of Alexandria 
Fairtax County 

Norfolk Recreation Facilities Authority 
City of Petersburg 

Virginia Housing Development Authority 
Washington 
EXPO 74 Spokane 
Seattle Art Museum 
Seattle Department of Community 

Development 
Seattle Housing Aulhonty 
Spokane Area Development Council 
City of Tacoma 
Washington, D.C. 
District of Columbia 
West Virginia 

Bluefield Chamber of Commerce 
City of Charleston 
Kanawha County Parks and Recreation 

Commission 
Wisconsin 

Milwaukee Civic Development, Inc 
Milwaukee Zoological Society 
Wisconsin State Fair Park 
Wyoming 

Wyoming Highway Board 
National 

American Revolution Bicentennial Commission 
Bureau of Indian Affairs 
Bureau of Land Management 
Bureau of Reclamation 
Economic Development Administration 
Federal Aviation Administration 
Federal Highways Administration 
Heritage Conservation and Recreation Service 
National Aeronautics & Space Administration 

(NASA) 
National Academy of Sciences — Highway 

Research Board 
National Park Service 
National Science Foundation 
New England Regional Commission 
President's Advisory Council on Historic 

Preservation 
U S Agency for International Development 

(AID) 
U S Air Force 

U S Army Corps of Engineers 
U S Department of Health, Education & 

Welfare 
U S Department of Housing & Urban 

Development (HUD) 
U S Department of the Interior 
U S Department of Justice 
U S Department of Transportation 
U S Forest Service 
U S General Services Administration 
U S Maritime Administration 



22 



Representative List of Private Clients 



AMF, Inc 

Aetna Really Group 

Advance Conslruclion Co 

Alcoa Propetlies, Inc 

Aluminum Company ot America 

Amcofd Corporation 

American Broadcasting Company 

American Express Company 

Amfac, Inc 

Amterre Development. Inc 

Anderson, Notter, Finegold 

Anheuser-Busch, Inc 

Arvida Corporation 

Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies 

The Associated General Contractors of 

America 
Atlantic National Bank 
Atlantic Richfield Company 
ATO Properties, Inc 
AVCO Community Developers 
Bank of America 
Bankers Security Corporation 
Bechtel Corporation 
Beneficial Standard Properties, Inc 
Bergen Brunswig Corporation 
The Estate of Bernice P Bishop 
Bixby Ranch Company 
The Boeing Company 
Boise Cascade Corporation 
Booz, Allen & Hamilton 
Boston Financial Technology, inc 
Branigar Organization 
Broadmoor Homes 
M J Brock & Sons, Inc 
Bunje Dowse & Co 
Burlington Northern Railroad 
Businessmen's Assurance Corporation 
The Butler Company 
Cabot. Cabot & Forbes, inc 
California Federal Savings & Loan Association 
California Institute of the Arts 
The Estate of James Campbell 
Canadian Pacific Hotels, Inc 
Capitol Records 
Castle & Cooke, Inc 

Century Federal Savings and Loan Association 
Century Plaza Hotel 

Chevron Land and Development Company 
Chicago and Northwestern Railway Company 
Children's Television Workshop 
Chrysler Realty Corporation 
Citibank 

Cotdwell, Banker & Company 
Collins Development Company 
Colonial Williamsburg Foundation 
Connecticut General Life insurance Co 
Continental Illinois National Bank & Trust Co 
Continental Oil Company 
Continental Real Estate Equities 
Corning Glass Company 
David A Crane & Partners 
Crocker National Bank 
Crocker Land Co 
Daon Development 



Dart Resorts 

Edward J DeBartolo Corporation 

Del Monte Properties 

Del E Webb Corporation 

Denny's Restaurants 

Detroit, fvlichigan. Stadium Committee 

Diamond Head Corporation 

DiGiorgio Corporation 

Dillingham Corporation 

Walt Disney Productions 

Dole Company 

Donaldson, Lufkin & Jenerette 

Dunn Industrial Properties, Inc 

The O K. Earl Corporation 

Eastern Airlines 

E C Ellis & Associates 

Everest & Jennings 

Farmers Investment Company 

Far West Financial Corporation 

Fibreboard Corporation 

Fidelity Mutual Life Insurance Co 

Financial Federation. Inc 

First Interstate Bank 

First National Bank of Chicago 

Florida Gas Company 

Florida State Theaters 

Ford Motor Company 

Foremost-McKesson, Inc 

Foremost Realty Co 

Gaming Industry Association of Nevada 

Gates Land Company 

Gemini Development Company 

General Portland Cement Co 

Genstar, Inc 

Getty Oil 

Gibraltar Savings and Loan Association 

Golden West Broadcasters 

Great Lakes Carbon Corporation 

Great Western Financial Corporation 

Guardian Mortgage Investors 

Gulf & Western Industries, Inc 

Hallmark Cards, Inc 

Harolds Club 

Harrahs 

Harvey Aluminum 

The Hearst Corporation 

HBE Corporation 

Hershey Foods 

Conrad & Barron Hilton 

Gerald D Hines Interests 

Holiday Inn 

Hollywood Turf Club 

Honeywell. Inc 

The Hunt Investment Company 

Hunt Properties. Inc 

E F Hutton & Company 

Hyatt Corporation 

I C Industries 

International Paper Company 

The Irvine Company 

ITT Corporation 

Janss Corporation 

J F Kennedy Presidential Library 

KAcor Realty 



Kaiser Aluminum & Chemical Company 

Kaiser Broadcasting 

Kaluakoi Corporation 

Kansas City Chiefs 

Kennecotl Copper Company 

Kiawah Island Development Co 

Lakeworld. Inc 

Lake Placid Olympic Organizing Committee 

Lawry's Associated Restaurants 

Lear Siegler Corporation 

Levitt & Sons of California. Inc 

Lex Hotels 

Libertyland 

Lincoln Liberty Life insurance Company 

Litton Industries 

Lockheed Corporation 

Lodestar Company 

Los Angeles Rams 

Louisville. Kentucky. Stadium Committee 

Marineland of the Pacific 

Manner Savings & Loan Association 

Mass Mutual Mortgage & Realty Investors 

Marriott Corporation 

Man^/el Comics Group 

Mattel, Inc 

May Company Stores 

MCA. Inc 

McCulloch Corporation 

Metromedia, Inc 

Miller Brewing Company 

Milwaukee Land Company 

Mobil Oil Company 

Monolith Cement Co 

Mott Foundation 

Nevada Resort Association 

Newhall Land & Farming Company 

North Carolina National Bank 

North Shore Realty Trust 

Norton Simon, Inc 

Oak Brook Development Company 

Oceanic Properties 

National Association of Off-Track Betting 

Ogden Development Corporation 

Outboard Marine Corporation 

Pacific Coast Properties 

Pacitic National Insurance Company 

Pacific Power and Light 

Palmetto Dunes Resort 

Victor Palmieri and Company 

Pan American World Airways 

Paramount Brokerage and Development 

Company 
Paramount Pictures Corporation 
Fess Parker 
Pasadena Art Museum 
Pauley Petroleum, Inc 
The Penn Central Transportation Company 
Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co 
Penni Land and Development Corporation 
Pier 39 

Playboy Clubs International, Inc 
Ponderosa Homes 

Port Authority of New York and New Jersey 
Price Waterhouse & Company 



The Providence Foundation 

The Providence Gas Company 

Prudential Savings & Loan Association 

Pure Oil Company 

R&B Investments 

Ralston Purina Corporation 

Republic Corporation 

Resorts International. Inc 

Ringling Bros . Barnum & Bailey Combined 

Shows. Inc 
Ripley International, Inc 
J W Robinson Co 
Rockefeller Center, Inc 
Rockwell International 
Rossmoor Homes 
Rossmoor Illinois Corporation 
The Rouse Company 
St Louis Symphony Orchestra 
San Francisco Convention and Visitor Bureat 
Sea Pines Company 
Seattle World's Fair 
Sea World 

Security Pacific National Bank 
Scolt Paper Company 
Shell Oil Company 
Signal Oil Company 
Melvin Simon & Associates 
Simpson Timber Company 
James M Sink & Associates 
Six Flags Corporation 
Skidmore. Owings & Merrill 
R E Smith Interests 
Snowmass-al- Aspen 
Southwest Research Institute 
Southern Pacific Railroad 
Socaiand Corporation 
Steamboat Springs Investment Company 
Edward D Stone. Jr , & Associates 
Sugarloal Mountain Corporation 
Sutro Corporation 
Suiter Hill 

Sun Valley Corporation 
Taft Broadcasting Company 
Talley Industries 
The Times Mirror Company 
Title Insurance & Trust Company 
Tramell Crow Company 
Trans World Airlines 
Tnmont Land Company 
TRW 

Twentieth Century-Fox 
Union Oil Company of California 
Union Pacific Railroad Company 
Union Planters Corporation 
U S Plywood-Champion Papers. Inc 
Vail Associates. Inc 
Valley National Bank 
WED Enterprises, Inc. 
Wells Fargo Bank 
Western Airlines 
Western International Hotels 
Weyerhaeuser Properties, Inc 
Xerox Corporation 
Yosemite Park & Curry Company 



Representative List of International Clients 



Bahamas Ministry of Tourism 

Banco Nacional de Mexico 

Bong Myung Co Ltd 

City of Burnaby, Bntish Columbia, Canada 

Canada, Travel Industry Association 

Canada Department of Public Works 

Canadian National Exposition 

Compagnie Financi^re de Suez 

EXPO 67. Montreal 



Grupo Alfa Industrial 
His Highness the Aga Khan 
Hong Kong Resort Co , Ltd 
Jordanian Development Board 
Mexico Agrarian Department 
Kuwait Ministry of Public Works 
Mexico Ministry of Public Works 
Mexico Tourist Development Agency 
(FONATUR) 



The Netherlands Tourism Office 
Federal Republic of Nigeria 
Olympia & York Developments, Ltd 
Panama Canal Company 
Provincial Government of Nova Scotia 
Government of Pakistan 
Republic ot Panama 
Commonwealth of Puerto Rico 
Kingdom of Saudi Arabia 



Secretariat for Central American Tourism 

Integration 
Seibu Realty Company 
Senegal, Le President De La Republique De 
Seoul Metropolitan Government, Republic of 

Korea 
Venezuela Ministry ot Public Works 
Ministry of Development and New 

Communities Arab Republic of Egypt 



23 



Professional Staff of Economics Research Associates 



Austin G. Anderson 

Vice President 

B.S , Stanford University 

MBA, Stanford University 

Steven W. Balgrosky 

B-A,, Stanford University 

M B A , University of California at Los Angeles 

Alan C. BJIIIngsley 

B Arch , N Carolina State University 

M A , University of California at Los Angeles 

William E. Bingham 

B A , Hoban College 

M.C R P , Harvard University 

Kenneth T. H. Bouton 

B A , Elmhurst College 

Raymond E. Braun 

Vice President 

B.A , Claremont Men's College 

MBA, University of California at Los Angeles 

Carol Buglass 

B S . Cornell University 

M C P , University of Pennsylvania 

Julie F. Burlord 

B A , University of California at Berkeley 

Gerald L. Chuman 

B A , University of California at Los Angeles 

M.U P., University of Soutfiern California 

Gregory L. Cory 

Manager, Fort Lauderdale 

B.A , University of California at Santa Barbara 

M U P , University of Oregon 

Kenneth H. Creveling 

B.A., Rutgers University 

B S P E . Rutgers University 

Gerald A. Estes. A. I. A. 

B. Arch , Illinois Institute of Technology 

M S , Illinois Institute of Technology 

Thomas A. Feeney 

Vice President 

B S . Loyola College 

M A , The Catholic University of America 

M B A., Stanford University 

Carol Fredholm 

B-A , University ol California at Los Angeles 

M.B.A.. University of California at Los Angeles 

Kathryn E. Gehrke 

B.A., University of California at Los Angeles 

Ann Gordon 

B A , Wheaton College 

M C R P . Harvard University 

Jan Renee Graf 

B A , University of Michigan 

M U P , University of Michigan 

John K. Haeseler 

B A., Harvard College 

M C.P , University of Pennsylvania 

Evelyn A. Hausske 

B S , Cornell University 

M C.R.P , Harvard University 



Neal Higgins 

B A , Wheaton College 

M C.P . University of California at Los Angeles 

Clive B. Jones 

Vice President. Manager, San Francisco Office 

B.S., University of California at Berkeley 

MBA, University of California at Berkeley 

Geraldine A. Kennedy 

B A , Pennsylvania State University 

M C P , University of Calilornia at Los Angeles 

Marie Keutmann 

B A , Smith College 

MBA , Columbia University 

Gene P. Krekorian 

Vice President 

B A , Pomona College 

M S.. University of California at Los Angeles 

William W. Lee 

Vice President 

B S., Stanford University 

MB A . Columbia University 

Wayne A. Lemmon 

8. Arch . Cornell University 

M U P , City University of New York 

Richard K. Lyon 

Senior Vice President 

B.S.. Nev^ Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology 

M.S , University of Wisconsin 

Francis X. Mahady 

B.A , Harvard College 

M.C P , Massachusetts Institute ot Technology 

Thomas J. Martin 

Vice President Manager. Boston Office 

B A , Southern Illinois University 

M U P , University of Washington 

Beverly J. Merchant 

B A , University of Maryland 

James H. McCarthy 

B A , Stanford University 

J. Richard McElyea 

Senior Vice President Manager, San Francisco Office 

B A , Stanford University 

MB A , Stanford University 

Nancy J. Miller 

B.L.S , Boston University 

Richard L. Norton 

B A , Brigham Young University 

MBA, Bngham Young University 

Ned D. Osborn 

Vice President 

B.S., University of Southern California 

M S.. University of Southern California 

William W. Owrens IV 

Principal 

B S . U S Naval Academy 

M.B.A . Harvard University 

Richard C. Peterson 

B.A.. Ambassador College 

M.B.A , University ot California at Los Angeles 



David P. Rockwell 

B A , Yale University 

M C R P , Harvard University 

Robert J. Rodino 

B S , Manhattan College 

M A , Boston University 

Frank Salathe 

B. Arch , Illinois Institute of Technology 

Robert E. Shedlock 

B.A , University of Chicago 

MBA, University of Anzona 

Richard A. Siegel 

B.A., University ot California at Los Angeles 

M.B.A , University ot California al Los Angeles 

Ph D , University of California at Los Angeles 

Steven E. Spickard 

B.A , University o( California at Berkeley 

M.C P , University of California at Berkeley 

Stephen Spigel 

B.A , Bradley University 

M A . State University at New York 

Herben W. Sprouse 

B M , Ithaca College 

M M , Yale University 

M P P M , Yale University 

Hawkins Stern 

B A . University of California at Berkeley 

Rod Stevens 

B.A , Stanford University 

Don M. Stewart 

Vice President 

B.A., University of California at Santa Barbara 

Estevan R. Valenzuela 

B.A.. Harvard College 

Jeffrey L, Walters 

Vice President Manager, Chicago Office 

B.A , Brown University 

M.U P , Michigan State University 

Sarah M. Welch 

B.A , Smith College 

David A. Wilcox 

Vice President 

B.A , University of Michigan 

M.A . University of Michigan 

M.R.P , Harvard University 

Wayne R. Wilson 

President 

B A , Duke University 

MBA. University of Southern California 

Diane Yep 

B.A., University of California al Los Angeles 

Thomas M. Yockey 

B.A-. University of Michigan 

M.R.P., University of North Carolina 



24 



Economics Research Associates 



Office Managers 



Wayne R. Wilson 

President 



Los Angeles — Corporate Headquarters 

10960 Wilshire Boulevard 

Los Angeles, California 90024 

(213) 477-9585 

Telex: 673661 TWX: 910-342-6892 



Thomas J. Martin 



Boston 

739 Boylston Street 

Boston, Massachusetts 02116 

(617)437-1965 



Jeffrey L. Walters 



Chicago 

205 West Wacker Drive 
Chicago, Illinois 60606 
(312)332-0110 



Gregory L. Cory 



Fort Lauderdale 

1512 East Broward Boulevard, Suite 106 
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33301 
(305)527-1108 



J. Richard McElyea 
Clive B. Jones 



San Francisco 

680 Beach Street, Suite 370 
San Francisco, California 94109 
(415) 775-3170 



Hawkins Stern 



Washington, D.C. 

1493 Chain Bridge Road, Suite 300 
McLean, Virginia 22101 
(703)893-1560 



Division Offices 

- Animal/People Environments 
Management Services 



Los Angeles 

10960 Wilshire Boulevard 

Los Angeles, California 90024 

(213) 479-1555 

Telex: 673661 TWX: 910-342-6892 



Economics Research Associates 



cnmpuTER 
maDELB 

FDR 

LAND 

DEVELDPmENT 

RNRLVBE 



Economics Research Associates 

bwwi ix* ■«■ ^ Planning Research Company 



THE fTlDDEL 



THE CHANGING STATE OF REAL ESTATE 
DEVELOPMENT 

In today's rapidly changing economic environment, it is 
becoming more and more apparent that successful real estate 
planning, development, and management require access to 
the best decision-making tools. Inflation, fluctuating interest 
rates, land use controls, rapidly escalating development costs 
and the complexity of forecasting realistic financial pro formas 
all contribute to the difficult task of meeting land development 
objectives. The successful developer/investor can best attain 
project objectives through the combined technical 
resources of experienced real estate professionals and ad- 
vanced computer technology. 

THE LAND DEVELOPMENT MODEL (LDM) 

The Land Development Model, developed by Project 
Economics Inc. and generally referred to as the LDM, vi/as 
designed to enable a wide variety of clients to comprehensively 
assess their various real estate projects in a cost-effective and 
timely manner. 

The LDM is set up primarily for economic, financial and 
planning analysis of single and multi-use real estate 
development projects involving both marketable and income 
producing properties. The basic function of the LDM is to assist 
ERA real estate specialists and other project team members 
in evaluating the probable levels of profit for each land use 
element within a limitless number of development senarios. To 
optimize the potential land use profits, the LDM breaks down 
project input into three basic components: marketable land 
uses; operational land uses; and overhead land uses. 
Typically, the model is used to analyze and produce computer- 
ized reports on the following types of existing and/or 
proposed projects: 

• new towns • mixed use developments 

• planned communities • recreational land developments 

• residential and retirement communities • industrial parks 

• office buildings • apartment complexes 

• shopping centers • resort and hotel developments 

• recreational land developments 

BENEFITS OF USING LDM 

Use of the LDM provides a number of project specific 
benefits when compared with other computer models and more 
conventional manual approaches. These benefits include: 

Incorporates Data From Each Project Team Member 

Throughout the years, hundreds of clients have benefited 
from the ability of the LDM to provide the data necessary 
to produce an optimal development plan. The LDM 
model has also been designed to incorporate key development 
information from each member of the project team - owner/ 
developer, planner, engineer, economist, investor, marketer, 
financial analyst and real estate consultant - into a 
comprehensive land use plan which statistifies all of the 
requirements of the various disciplines. 

Provides Comparative Analysis For Each Land 
Use Component 

Comprehensive profitability and cash flow analysis are 



provided for each land use element for each designated group 
of land use elements, as well as a summary analysis for the entire 
project. With this unique capability, the project team can 
evaluate and refine the land use plan by element to arrive at a 
final land use plan which maximizes the overall project 
development potential. 

Fast Answers 

The LDM operates in a computer finishing environment 
where results of an analysis are available within minutes. This 
unique feature enables clients to receive immediate answers to 
often complex questions. In addition, ERA's real estate specialists 
are located in key regional offices throughout the country . . . within 
easy reach by telephone, telex or other telecommunications 
vehicles. 

Easy To Use And Understand 

Knowledge and experience with computers are not 
required to effectively use or understand the LDM. After a brief 
orientation, project team members and their support staffs 
discover the ease in preparing input data and the straight- 
forward approach used to present each analysis. 

Customized Reports 

The LDM is structured such that the model can be adapted 
or modified to handle an unconventional treatment of taxes, 
special types of financing, or other costs or revenue calculations. 
The model is designed to respond to each land use analysis 
in a specific rather than general manner. 

Capability To Conduct Fiscal Impact Analyses 

Analysis of a project's fiscal and environmental impact is 
an increasingly important concern to developers and community 
leaders. Computer models developed for fiscal impact analysis 
require much of the same input as are used in the financial 
analysis of the project. Recognizing this, the LDM is structured to 
prepare a fiscal impact analysis with only a marginal amount of 
input. Furthermore, once the base model is created, any 
modifications to the land development analysis will 
automatically render corresponding data on the fiscal impact of 
that modification. 

ACCESS TO THE LDM 

The Land Development Model runs on the nationwide 
Information Systems Design (ISD) data processing network 
using the TYMNET wortdwide communications system. ISD's 
processing services provide the economy of large-scale 
computer technology to customers linked by remote terminals 
to TYMNETS wortdwide computer network. 

Users can utilize the models through low-speed or high- 
speed terminals located in their offices, or alternatively, ERA can 
run the model at its own facilities with input supplied by the 
client. Output can be directed to the user's low-speed or high- 
speed terminal, or the high-speed printer at an ISD office. A 
unique feature of this model enables the use of any input-output 
combination. For example, data could be input at a low-speed 
office terminal in Denver, processed at ISD's Santa Clara 
Computer Center, and output printed at a high-speed printer 
located in ERA'S Los Angeles office. 



THE PRDCEEE 




THE PRDDUCTI 



THE UNIQUE LDM ADVANTAGES 



Customized reports 

Ability to incorporate financing 

and inflation variables into 

analyses 

Wide range of reporting periods 

No limit on number of land uses 

to be analyzed 



Swift sensitivity testing 
Accessible by telephone 
Ability to utilize in the public or 
private sector 

Years of proven performance 
Extensive list of satisfied clients 
Easy to interpret 



Ability to use any currency 
(dollars, pesos, pounds, etc.) 
Ability to use any land area 
(acres, hectares, square meters, 
etc.) 

Quick turnaround 



S7r REPORT title 
1 INPUT 



TRANSACTION 



DESCRIPTION 



a 



ID 
11 
I IE 



COST ALLOCATION 



PROFIT ANALYSIS 



GROUP/COMPONENT 
FINANCIAL STATEfvlENTS 



Documentation of analysis inputs 
such as prices, absorption, capital 
costs, expenses, etc. 

Calculations executed for each 
land use/cost center (i.e., expenses, 
capital expenditures, depreciation, 
etc.) 

Illustrates allocation of land and 
overhead cost center elements to 
land uses using specified allocation 
method. 

Summary of revenue and cost for 
component in terms of total dollars, 
dollars/unit and percent of revenue. 

Tax income and cash flow state- 
ments for each land use/cost 
center. Statements include al- 
located costs and financing terms. 



P PRE-TAX PROFITSUMMARY Compares profitability of land uses. 



FINANCIAL SUMIVIARY 



INCOME STATEMENT 



CASH FLOW 



BALANCE SHEET 



PLANNING FACTORS 



ADDITIONAL CUSTOMIZED 
REPORTS 



Details principal and interest loan 
calculations at summary level. 



Indicates profit/loss in summary 
and can examine tax ramifications. 



Illustrates pre-and after-tax cash 
flow. Presents pre- and after-tax 
internal ROI and discounted 
present values at various discount 
rates. 



Summarizes account balances for 
balance sheet accounts. 



Indicates planning statistics for 
selected resource or requirement 
units. 

Customized reports generated 
using data contained in base 
analysis. 



RDDITIDNflL mODELEI 



THE ECONOMIC IMPACT MODEL (EIM) 

The Economic Impact Model (EIM) provides analysis 
for the economic impact of existing or proposed land develop- 
ments and land based activities upon jobs, housing and other 
specific local, regional or statewide economic sectors. The EIM 
can project impact assessments for any period of the proposed 
development; from the construction through the completion and 
operational phases. One unique feature of the EIM is its ability to 
assess direct economic impacts for a specific geographic 
location. 



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THE RETAIL MODEL (RM) 

ERA has developed a Retail Model (RM) which serves as a 
financial planning tool for retailers by providing specific sales 
analyses and projections for proposed retail developments. 

Based on a user-defined trade area, geographic, and 
demographic statistics, the RM can estimate sales for one or a 
variety of establishments. The RM's most significant attribute is 
Its ability to provide sales estimates based on establishments, 
rather than on type of goods although many of the clients who 
have used the RM include shopping center developers and 
retail merchants. The RM model has been used extensively by 
public agencies for a variety of business district revitalization 
proiects. 



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THE FINANCIAL ANALYSIS MODEL (FAM) 

The principal use of the Financial Analysis Model (FAM) is 
for corporate planning, development of long- and short-term 
financial projections, determination of proiect feasibility and 
evaluating investment alternatives. The FAM is capable of 
analyzing broad policy issues within the public sector with 
respect to the impact of major policy decisions upon community 
growth patterns and is used to evaluate growth variables and 
their impact upon revenues and expenditures. 

ADDITIONAL CAPABILITIES 

ERA'S on-line computers have access to a variety of 
population, retail and other computerized data banks which 
provide current information for use in land use analyses. As a 
subsidiary of the Planning Research Corporation, ERA has the 
ability to incorporate the sophisticated computer technology of 
one of the world's largest computer intensive corporations into 
each project analysis. In addition, many of ERA'S professionals 
are experienced computer programmers and, as a result, can 
design a computer-based model for application in nearly all 
protect situations. 



AREAS OF SPECIALIZATION I 

Land Use Analysis 

Highest and Best Use 
Estate Trustee Services 
Site Development 
Site Location Analysis 
Valuation 

Appraisal Services 
Developer Selection Advice 
Alternative Land Uses 
Asset l\/lanagement 
Computer-Based Analysis 

tMarket Research 

Demographic Analysis 
Product Evaluation and Testing 
Pricing Strategies 
Program/Policy Analysis 
Demand Analysis 
Opinion Suiveys 

Planning Senices 

Concept Development 
Long-Range Planning 
Strategic Planning 
Master Planning 
Financial Feasibility 
Area Forecasting 
Technological Forecasting 
Corporate Relocation Studies 
Space Needs Analysis 
Labor Force and Skills Analysis 



Rnancial Consultation 

Cost Estimating 
Cost/Benefit Analysis 
Financial Feasibility 
Trends Analysis 
Investment Consultation 
Discounted Cash Flow 
Acquisition/Divestiture 

Community Services 

Community Development 
Urban Redevelopment 
Dovimtown Revitalization 
Adaptive Use 
Histonc Preservation 

Services To Industry 

Facility and Systems Rehabilitation 
Industry Analysis 
Industrial Problems Analysis 
Industrial Development 

Economics 

Forecasting 
Fiscal Impact 
Impact Analysis 
Adjustment Strategies 



Management Services 

Organizational Development 

Staff Development 

Personnel Training 

(iflarketing and Creative Services 

Portfolio Management 

Contract Negotiation 

Performance Measurement 

Operational Audits 

Product Selection and Procurement 

Attractions/Event Management 

Programming 

Downtown Attractions 

Land Development 

Service Delivery Systems 

Special Events 

Other Consulting Senfices 

Educational Services and Training 
Design-Related Services 
Environmental Impact 
Transportation Economics 
Resource Economics 
Sen/ices to the Gaming Industry 
Ballot Measure Analysis 
Expert Testimony 



J 

I 



I 



REPRESENTATIVE CLIENT LIST I 

Aetna Realty Group 

American Broadcasting Company 

Am Fac. Inc 

Anheuser-Busch, Inc, 

Atlantic Richfield Company 

AVCO Community Developers 

Bank of America 

Bixby Ranch Company 

Boise Cascade Corporation 

Broadmoor Homes 

Ttie Estate ol James Campbell 

Carma 

Chevron Land Development Co. 

Citibank 

Coldwell Banker & Company 

For further inlormation on the more than 6,000 assignments completed by ERA, contact any ERA office. 



Daon 

Dart Resorts 

Edward J De Bartolo Corporation 

Del Monte Properties, Inc. 

Walt Disney Productions 

Fibreboard Corporation 

Genstar. Inc 

GSC/Six Flags 

Grupo Alfa 

E.F. Mutton & Company 

Hyatt Corporation 

TTie Irvine Company 

KAcor Realty 

Kaiser Aluminum & Chemical Co. 

Kiawah Island Company 



Lex Hotels 

Lodestar Development Company 

Marriott Corporation 

MCA Inc, 

Norton Simon, Inc, 

Victor Palmien & Company 

R&B Investments 

The Rouse Company 

Tatt Broadcasting Company 

Talley Industries 

United California Bank 

Vail Associates 

Wells Fargo Bank 

Western Airlines 

Weyerhaeuser Company 



Economics Research Associates 



A Planning Research Company 



Los Angeles 
Corporate Headquarters 

10960 Wilshire Blvd 

Los Angeles, CA 90024 

(21 3) 477-9585 



San Francisco 

680 Beach Street, Suite 370 

San Francisco CA 94109 

(415)776-9226 



Dallas 

7616 LBJ Freeway Suite 715 
Dallas, TX 75240 
(214)387-2131 



Chicago 

205 West Wacker Drive 

Chicago, IL 60606 

(312)332-0110 



Orlando 

220 Palmetto Avenue 

Orlando, FL 32801 

(305)841-4220 



Boston 

334 Boylston St. 

Boston, MA 021 16 

(617)261-1965 



Washington, D.C. 

1 764 Old Meadow Lane 

McLean, VA 221 02 

(703) 893-1 560 



New York 

800 Second Ave., 5th Floor 

New York f^Y 10017 

(212)687-1944 







BOLT BERANEK AND NEWMAN INC. 



CAPABILITIES 
IN ENGINEERING AND ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNOLOGIES 



:.'^i^^&a^ai^:)/^utJ» 






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BBN provides a wide range of consulting, research, 
and engineering services that relate broadly to acous- 
tical, mechanical system, and environmental problems 
These services focus on the prevention of problems 
through scientific planning and design of effective sys- 
tems and the solution of problems through engi- 
neering analysis, advanced development, and the 
application of state-of-the-art control technigues. 

Historically, the nucleus of these services was 
acoustics and noise control As we became involved 
in solving industrial and environmental noise problems, 
we began to expand our technical capabilities to pro- 
vide a more complete problem-solving service. Built 
upon our strong foundation of technical excellence in 
acoustics, our services today include capabilities in 
environmental science and engineering, industrial 
hygiene, economics, wind studies, energy conserva- 
tion, and other related technical specialties 
Noise and Vibration Control 
BBN solves noise and vibration problems for govern- 
ment agencies, utility companies, manufacturers, and 
industrial organizations We provide measurement and 
analysis services and design technigues for controlling 
noise and vibration For proposed new facilities, we 
Identify potential problem sources, design treatments to 
meet acceptable noise and vibration criteria, and offer 
engineering supervision to ensure that recommended 
control measures are properly carried out and that 
specified criteria are satisfied 

An example of our comprehensive noise control 
capabilities is a recent contract with the U S Bureau of 
Mines BBN developed and demonstrated retrofit noise 
control treatments that significantly reduce the noise 
exposure of bulldozer operators engaged in surface 
mining These treatments were specifically designed to 
be readily constructed and installed in the field at low 
cost. To transfer this technology to the mining com- 
munity, BBN conducted a series of seminars and 
workshops in 50 cities around the country 

Manufacturers rely on BBN's noise control expertise 
in the design of guieter products and eguipment Our 
services have been used, with excellent results, to 
reduce noise from trucks, heavy machinery, and 
consumer household items 
Environmental Science and Engineering 
Communities near airports, highways, rail lines, or 
industrial facilities often face combined noise and 
air quality problems We help companies and trans- 
portation authorities reduce the impact of their op- 
erations on nearby communities Working with 
community officials, we assist in the development 
of codes and ordinances for the enforcement of 
environmental regulations 

Front Cover A low-noise turbine fan designed by BBN 

Back Cover BBN's industrial hygiene services help protect the 
work environment 



Illustrating BBN's environmental activities is our work 
for New York's West Side Highway Project More than 
forty BBN consultants were involved in preparing the 
noise portion of the Environmental Impact Statement, 
in conducting engineering studies of noise barriers and 
acoustical absorption in covered sections, in muffling 
large ventilation fans, and in controlling construc- 
tion noise 

We develop environmental impact statements for 
proposed new construction projects, and BBN planners 
work to minimize undesirable side effects, both during 
and after construction In addition to analyzing effects 
on the physical environment, we evaluate land use 
and sociological and economic impacts We provide 
expert testimony in environmental matters and serve 
as consultants to commercial organizations, as well as 
to federal, state, and municipal authorities 

BBN was recently selected to study the air guality, 
noise, and vibration impacts associated with Boston's 
proposed Third Harbor Tunnel project The study is 
part of a joint federal and state environmental impact 
review process 
Industrial Hygiene 

BBN offers comprehensive ser\'ices in the measure- 
ment and assessment of occupational health condi- 
tions We also design and supervise the installation 
of controls needed to protect the health and safety 
of industrial workers 

Our staff includes certified industrial hygienists, 
registered professional engineers, and designers of 
industrial ventilation systems The capabilities of these 
specialists cover a broad cross section of experience in 
industry and government. Specific services include: 

> Evaluation of toxic chemicals and substances 

> Measurement and assessment of employee 
noise exposure 

> Monitoring for OSHA compliance 

> Sampling and analysis of contaminants 

> Analysis design and installation supevision of 
control systems 

> Evaluation of control systems 

> Design and implementation of health programs 

> Design and implementation of safety programs 
Economics 

For clients in government and industry, BBN assesses 
economic impacts of technological change and eval- 
uates the economic consequences of alternative 
approaches Our areas of specialization include eco- 
nomic analyses in fields of noise and pollution control, 
product development, transportation, and energy 
Wind Engineering 

BBN conducts analytical and experimental studies of 
wind effects on buildings. Using physical models and 
special wind tunnel facilities, we determine how new 
buildings will affect wind patterns and pedestrians at 
street level 





BBN was chosen to study and predict the effects 
of wind on Boston's Copley Place, the largest com- 
mercial development project in the city's history. BBN 
IS performing wind-tunnel tests to analyze wind loads 
on structures, wind impacts on pedestrians, and air 
pollution dispersion from tunnel and garage venti- 
lating systems 

Failure and Accident Analyses 
BBN performs failure analyses at all stages of a sys- 
tem's development and life cycle We measure and 
predict mechanical, acoustic, and aerodynamic loads 
on a system, as well as its stress, strain, and wear 
response An assessment is made of likelihood of 
failure from fatigue, level exceedance, or other 
mechanisms If a system has already failed, BBN 
assesses the cause of failure and recommends design 
or operating improvements to avoid future failures of 
similar systems 

Accident analyses, involving mechanical system 
dynamics and human factors, are performed Py 
multidisciplinary teams of engineers and behavioral 
psychologists These analyses typically involve motor 
vehicles, consumer and industrial products, or indus- 
trial equipment and environments 

In serving a wide variety of clients in the legal and 
technical areas, BBN has consulted on numerous 
cases, including 

> Collapse of a construction crane boom 

> Cave-in of a shopping mall roof loaded with snow 

> Effectiveness of an automobile door frame in 
a collision 

Other Engineering Studies 

BBN maintains a high degree of competence in a wide 
variety of engineering specialties This broadbased capa- 
bility enables us to undertake a variety of unusual tasks 
and to provide innovative problem-solving skills 

We have provided NASA with noise and vibration 
control services for many of the space vehicles, includ- 
ing, most recently, the space shuttle 

We have developed plans for emergency measures 
to be taken in the event of a serious accident at a 
nuclear power plant 

We have conducted technical and economic feasi- 
bility studies on innovative systems for improving the 
braking and coupling mechanism of trains 




BOLT BERANEK AND NEWMAN INC. 

10 MOULTON STREET, CAMBRIDGE MA 02238 

(617) 491-1850 TELEX NO. 921470 CABLE BBNCO 



21120 VANOWEN STREET, CANOGA PARK (LOS ANGELES) CA 91303 (213) 347-8360 



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Bolt Beranek and Newman Inc. 
Consulting Services in 

Community Noise 



The measurement, assessment, and 
control of noise in communities calls 
for a variety of acoustical skills and 
experience. BBN combines all the 
necessary technical disciplines to 
assist industry and communities with 
the following activities: 

Measurement of Noise 

From brief field measurements of the 
sound level at a single position to large 
community surveys encompassing 
measurements at many positions for 
extended periods, BBN provides a total 
capability. Our services include data 
acquisition, processing, and interpreta- 
tion. BBN maintains instrumentation 
suitable for both routine and special 
noise measurements. 

Assessment of Noise 

As a vital first step in planning effective 
noise reduction, BBN evaluates noise 
and assesses its impact on people and 
community activities. 

Prediction of Noise 

BBN has been responsible for the 
development and verification of many 
of the engineering techniques now 
widely used to predict noise, both for 
current and projected community condi- 
tions. Drawing upon our expertise in 
computer programming, we have created 
computer programs that provide a ver- 
satile and accurate tool for predicting 
noise from traffic, aircraft, and indus- 
trial plants. In addition to providing 
routine noise prediction services, we 
can develop new predictive methods for 
special or unusual situations. 

Development of Noise Codes 
and Ordinances 

BBN works with state, local, and 
Federal agencies to plan, write, and 
implement practical noise ordinances. 
Planning steps may involve the develop- 
ment of noise requirements for zoning 
ordinances, noise insulation require- 
ments for building codes, or other regu- 
lations for specialized Industrial zones. 

Industry Representation 

BBN acts on behalf of industrial and 
commercial clients in responding to 
requirements of local governments and 
national regulatory authorities. In par- 
ticular, we prepare responses to obtain 
permits for new construction or expan- 
sion or modification of existing facilities. 





Noise control ot power plants helps them to be good neighbors with the communities they serve 

When noise problems arise, BBN acts 
on behalf of companies in negotiations 
with local authorities and community 
organizations. We obtain realistic settle- 
ments of community noise problems 
that take into account cost-effective 
state-of-the-art engineering controls and 
human response to annoying conditions. 

Noise Control Design 

To help managers reduce noise from 
their facilities and to avoid community 
noise complaints, BBN designs and 
specifies effective noise control hard- 
ware. BBN's noise control experience 
includes work for managers of manu- 
facturing facilities, power plants, refin- 
eries, testing facilities, construction 
sites, airports, mines, waste treatment 
plants, and engineering and architec- 
tural firms, as well as numerous govern- 
ment agencies. 

Noise Monitoring Instrumentation 
and Data Processing 

For short- or long-term noise monitoring, 
BBN provides instrumentation recom- 
mendations and develops detailed mea- 
surement procedures. We also develop 
noise monitoring systems for airports 
or special industrial facilities. BBN's 
experience includes measurement and 
data analysis, instrumentation design, 
and fabrication. 

Training 

To train people in the assessment and 
control of noise, BBN prepares and 
presents special courses, develops 
simplified handbooks, and provides 
engineering training aids. 



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Kiirrrriiii^ 



Evaluation of the noise Impact of aircraft on 
communities has been a BBN service for more 
than 20 years. 



REPRESENTATIVE PROJECTS 

Chicago Urban Noise Study 

For this three-part study, which led to 
the 1971 Chicago Comprehensive Noise 
Ordinance, BBN reviewed the need for 
noise abatement, recommended the 
language of the ordinance as well as 
test and measurement procedures, and 
summarized the available technology 
for the control of the major urban noise 
sources. A brief statement prepared by 
BBN presented the recommendations 
for action to implement an effective 
urban noise control program. 

The ordinance sections have been 
widely copied by other cities and 
states. 

Noise Measurements in Communities 
of Widely Varying Population Density 

For the Environmental Protection 
Agency, BBN undertook 24-hour mea- 
surements of the outdoor noise environ- 
ment at 100 sites in 14 urban areas 
scattered throughout the United States. 
Acoustic data were correlated with 
population density to develop a model 
for estimating community noise as a 
function of population density. This 
noise model, together with information 






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For nearly two decaaes. b8N has worked with 
state agencies to develop motor vehicle noise 
regulations, for even longer, we have predicted 
community noise exposure from highways 



concerning the exposure near freeways 
and airports, was used to establish 
percentages of the U.S. population 
exposed to differing levels of outdoor 
noise. Portable noise monitoring units, 
developed by BBN, were used through- 
out the measurement program. 

Plant Noise Abatement 

For an electric generating station, BBN 
evaluated the source of community 
noise complaints, specified the noise 
control hardware, and assisted in its 
procurement. BBN assisted the station 
owner during meetings with the com- 
munity and local regulatory agencies, 
and after installation of the hardware, 
we evaluated its performance. 

Preparation of Noise Element 
for the North Los Angeles County 
General Plan 

For the county of Los Angeles, BBN 
determined the current noise environ- 
ment and evaluated changes in the 
future noise environment for various 
planning alternatives for the North Los 
Angeles County area. These alternatives 
included the development of a new 
major international airport. Noise goals 
and policies, as well as recommended 
land use policies, were developed as 
part of the Noise Element by California 
State Regulations. 

Analysis of Community Noise 
and a Plan for Noise Control 
for the City of Boston 

For the city of Boston, BBN estimated 
representative noise levels in the city, 
identified and characterized the impor- 
tant noise sources, and established 
criteria for judging community noise 
standards. We summarized appropriate 
methods of noise control, compared 
different approaches for reducing noise, 
and made recommendations for an 
initial regulatory program. 

The recommendations included (1) zoning 
restrictions on land use noise emis- 
sions; (2) restrictions of construction- 
site noise emissions; (3) development 
of noise standards acceptable to new 
vehicles and new powered outdoor 
equipment for sale or lease. 

Noise Pollution Legislation Study 

For the Maryland Department of Trans- 
portation, BBN identified both legisla- 
tive and administrative actions to 
combat the problems of transportation 
noise. The project culminated in the 
passage of the Maryland Environmental 
Noise Act of 1974, which establishes 
mechanisms for principal departments 
to regulate and control environmental 
noise in coordination with Federal 



activities and programs. BBN's support 
to the state agencies included the 
development of both airport noise regu- 
lations and motor vehicle noise regula- 
tions. 



REPRESENTATIVE CLIENTS 

Arthur D. Little, Inc. 
Boston Edison Company 
Camp Dresser & McKee, Inc. 
Central Maine Power Company 
City of Charlotte, North Carolina 
Chicopee Manufacturing Company, Inc. 
Connecticut Department of 

Transportation 
Consolidated Edison Company 

of New York 

DeLeuw, Cather/Parsons 
Edison Electric Institute 
Electric Power Research Institute 
Empire State Electric Energy Research 

Corporation 
Fiber Industries, Inc. 
General Electric Company 
Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company 
Gulf Oil Canada 
Liquid Carbonics Corporation 
Charles T. Main, Inc. 
Maine Yankee Atomic Power Company 
Maryland Department of Transportation 
Mobil Corporation 
Montana Power Company 
Nestle, Inc. 
Nuclear Metals, Inc. 
Offshore Power Systems 
Oklahoma Gas and Electric Company 
Pennsylvania Power and Light Company 
Potomac Electric Power Company 
Alexander Potter and Associates 
St. Vincent Health Center 
Stanley Tool Company 
Tennesse Valley Authority 
Virginia Electric Power Company 
Westinghouse Electric Corporation 



For further information, call or write: 
Bolt Beranek and Newman Inc. 

Boston Office 

10 Moulton Street 
Cambridge, MA 02238 
(617)491-1850 

Washington, DC Office 

1701 N. Fort Myer Drive 
Arlington, VA 22209 
(703) 524-4870 

Los Angeles Office 

21120 Vanowen Street 
Canoga Park, CA 91303 
(213)347-8360 



Bolt Beranek and Newman Inc., 
Architectural Technologies 
Representative Project List 



NOISE ABATEMENT STUDIES 



AIRPORT COMMUNITY NOISE STUDIES 



Airport Noise Studies 

For Chicago, Boston, New York, Los 
Angeles, Paris, Washington, D.C, 
and numerous other cities 

Guidelines for Noise Exposure Assess- 
ment at Housing Sites 

Housing and Urban Development Depart- 
ment 

Fundamentals and Abatement of High- 
way Traffic Noise 
Office of Environmental Policy 
Federal Highway Administration 

Urban Noise Study and Ordinance 
City of Chicago 

Urban Noise Study 
city of Boston 

Traffic Noise Studies 
State of California 

Transit System Noise Studies 
City of Los Angeles 

Aircraft Noise Studies 
Port of New York Authority 

Subway System Noise Studies 
District of Columbia 

Outdoor Noise Ordinance Studies 
City of Fort Lauderdale, Florida 

Douglas DC-10 Noise Control 
Douglas Aircraft Company 



Logan International Airport 
Boston, Massachusetts 

Raleigh-Durham Airport 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

Hanscom Field 
Bedford, Massachusetts 

Los Angeles International Airport 
Los Angeles, California 

Orange County Airport 
Santa Ana, California 

Burbank-Glendale-Pasadena Airport 
Burbank, California 

Santa Monica Municipal Airport 
Santa Monica, California 

O'Hare International Airport 
Chicago, Illinois 

Hartsfield International Airport 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Palm Beach International Airport 
West Palm Beach, Florida 

Douglas Municipal Airport 
Charlotte, North Carolina 



7/80: 0010{S) 



7/80: 0010(A) 



Building I Industrial \ Transportation \ Power | Environmental | Pipeline | Marine \ Tunnel | Mining \ Real Estate 





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Building 



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Industrial 



22 



Transportation 



32 



Power 



38 



Environmental 



42 



Pipeline 



46 



Marine 



50 



TUnnef 



52 



Mining 



54 



Real Estate 



56 



T/ie benefits 
of inventive 
and effective 
management... 

Perini management has pioneered 
in the construction, mining and 
real estate industries, providing so- 
lutions and performance beyond 
contract obligations. 

Innovative techniques, rigid cost 
controls, definitive scheduling and 
a productive, competitive work 
force are the extra benefits Perini 
brings to every project. 



Perini Philosophy 



The success of Perini Corporation, since its 
beginning as a small civil works contractor in 
1900, is largely due to a studied management 
approach to the supervision and direction of 
each project, large or small. Even in the early 
years, job conditions and problems were 
carefully analyzed and the management 
organization was structured to meet contract 
commitments and produce a quality project. 

A skilled and productive work force, coupled 
with a spirit of inventiveness, has enabled 
Perini to complete some of the world's most 
difficult and sophisticated projects Many of 
these projects required Perini personnel to 
pioneer new technologies that were later 
adopted as standards for the construction 
industry 

Perim's management approach and inventive 
spirit IS more effective today than ever, 
supported by an enlarged staff of managers, 
engineers, planners and schedulers who now 
use computerized systems to control costs 
and schedules. 

Much of Perim's strength lies in the 
experience of this staff, many of whom have 
been with the company 20 to 30 years 
or more. Throughout the organization, 
employees are accustomed to working 
closely and cooperatively with architects, 
engineers and owners to achieve the best 
project value, consistent with sound 
engineering practices and budget guidelines 





^ ,>:■"'■ - 



Perini Milestones 



1900 B, Perlnl & Sons, founded. 

1917 First Federal Aid hot mix (Topeka Mix) project in Rtiode Island. 

1918 B. Permi & Sons, Inc., Incorporated. 

1919 First Federal Aid macadam tiighiway in Vermont. 

1928 First use of bottom dump trucks for moving mass excavation in deepening 

Cape Cod Canal. 
1932 Attracted national attention setting new paving records on 

Boston-Worcester Turnpike. First use of 5 c.y. side-dischiarge units and 

tiigh speed concrete spreader. 
1945 Pioneered in adoption of tieavy construction eartfi moving equipment for 

strip coal mining. 

1953 Sir Adam Beck Tunnels, Niagara Falls, Ontario, two 6200-ft. sections, 51 ft, 
diameter, rock bores. 

1954 Perini Corporation, name change. 

1956 Consolidated Denison Mines Ltd., Blind River, Ontario, worlds largest 
uranium ore concentrator. 

1957 Chute des Passes, Isle Maligne. Quebec, 3,000,000 c y. rock excavation, 
46,000 ft. of tunnels, 580,000 c.y concrete, underground powerhouse, 
1,000,000 h. p. 

1958 Majestic Contractors, Inc., organized. 

1959 Perini Land and Development Company, organized. 
1961 Perini Corporation, public sale of stock. 

1961 Calima Hydroelectnc Project, Calima, Colombia, 3,000,000 c.y. earthfill 
dam, 361 ft. high, 820 f1. long, 35,000 ft. of tunnels, underground 
powerhouse, 120,000 kw. 

1962 Quebec Cartier Mining Co., Lac Jeannine, Quebec, worlds largest iron ore 
concentrator. 

1963 Prudential Center Office Building, Boston. Massachusetts, 1,500,000 sq. 
ft., 750 ft. high, world's tallest office building outside New York City 

1964 Golden Gateway Redevelopment, San Francisco, California, four 
twenty-three-story hi-rise apartment buildings, 1200 units, 500,000 sq. ft. 
ALCOA office building, 60,000 sq. ft. offices and shops. One of the earliest 
and most successful mixed use urban redevelopment projects in the 
United States. 

1965 Massachusetts Turnpike Extension, largest single highway contract 
awarded in the United States. 

1968 Bay Area Rapid Transit System, San Francisco/Oakland, California, 

tunnel, track, station construction, most modern and complete mass transit 
system in the United States. 

1970 Majestic Mining, Inc., reorganized, name change. 

1970 Perini Corporation, stock listed on the American Stock Exchange. 

1970 Yuba River Development, Marysville, California, 3 dams, 3 tunnels, 2 

powerhouses, Bullards Bar Dam, 1965 ft. high arch structure, 2,800,000 
c.y concrete, 930,000 acre feet water storage, largest project of its kind 
awarded in the United States. 

1973 North River Water Pollution Control Project— Contract 5, New York, New 
York, 32 acre pile and concrete substructure built over the Hudson River, 
350,000 If. caissons, 12,500 tons H-piles, 186,000 c.y concrete, 2100 
precast concrete slabs, largest non-military contract awarded in the 
United States. 

1974 Majestic Wiley Contractors Ltd., Edmonton, Alberta, consolidated. 

1974 Mardian Construction Company, Phoenix, Arizona, acquired. 

1975 Trans Alaska Pipeline, Section 2, 82 miles above ground, 67 miles below 
ground, 5,750,000 c.y gravel, 3,450.000 c.y grading slopes cut/fill, 
1,600, 000 c.y padding/bedding, 14,400 VSM holes, 48 in. pipe double 
jointed 80 ft. lengths, 1200 ft. clear span suspension bridge over Tanana 
River, 1900 pieces major equipment. 

1976 Yeargin Construction Company Greenville, South Carolina, acquired. 

1977 Seabrook Station Units I & II, Seabrook, New Hampshire, two-1150 MW 
pressurized water reactors, 750,000 c.y concrete, 8,000 tons structural 
steel, 75,000 tons reinforcing steel, 75,000 cadwelds. 

1980 R E. Dailey & Co., Detroit, Michigan, acquired. 

1981 Copley Place, retail, office, commercial, parking, mixed use project built on 
9,5 acre air rights above Mass. Turnpike. Total project 3 4 million sq. ft. 

Future New milestones through effective management and continued excellence 
in construction, mining and real estate. 



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Sdlutia Rivyf/Sourdouyh, Alaska 



Prudential Office Tower 
Boston (Vlassactiusetts 



Perini Today 



Steady and consistent growth has produced 
an experienced organization with personnel 
and financial capacity to service public and 
private owners' construction, mining and real 
estate needs on a worldwide basis 

Perini operations include; 

Building 

Industrial 

Transportation 

Power 

Environmental 

Pipeline 

Marine 

Tunnel 

Mining 

Real Estate 

Perim's organization and management 
structure calls for autonomous divisions and 
subsidiaries to specialize in each of these 
operations Inter-divisional ventures and 
corporate staff capability provide back-up 
strength and expertise to support a total 
proiect concept 

Not many years ago a contractor's principal 
problem was putting the work in place in the 
face of weather and temperature extremes, 
suspect geology uncertain equipment 
efficiency and variable labor productivity 
These problems are magnified in the current 
economy where wage rates, material and 
equipment costs escalate almost monthly The 
scope, complexity and cost of today's projects 
demand additional services designed to 
maximize the owners' value, while 
compressing the programming, planning, 
engineering and construction tasks into the 
shortest possible time. 



Perini services include 

Feasibility Studies 

Value Analysis 

Construction Cost Budgeting 

Procurement 

Cost Control 

Schedule Control 

Construction 

Construction Management 

Contract Mining 

Real Estate Strategic Planning 

Real Estate Development & Management 

An experienced effective management group, 
a spirited productive work force and a long 
history of successful projects guarantee 
Perim's clients the best possible solutions to 
their construction, mining and real estate needs. 

The following pages include representative 
photographs and a partial listing of 
significant projects performed by Perini 
divisions and subsidiaries. Your inquiry for 
additional information on any particular 
operation or service is encouraged. 





Perini Building 



Office 



Perini buildings vary in size from snnall 
structures to large skyscrapers. Located 
ttiroughout the world ttiey cover a diversity of 
uses. -Office, Health), Educational, 
Commercial, Residential and Special Works 

Small or large, eacfi building is constructed 
witfi Perim's studied management approachi. 
Cost evaluations begin early in tfie 
programming or planning stages and 
continue throughout the design development, 
construction documents and construction 
stages- 
Owners are becoming increasingly aware 
that lowest first costs are not the sole 
determinant of a successful project, 
especially in these days of spiraling energy 
and operating charges. Perini offers value 
analysis as a better method of deciding 



where an owner's funds can best be utilized. 

The Boston Federal Reserve Bank required 
an extra measure of ingenuity Built in the 
congested waterfront area of Boston, site 
excavation encountered hundreds of old 
timber piles that had to be removed while 
maintaining the water level at +5 mean sea 
level through extraction and recharging 
procedures, in order to preserve timber 
pilings supporting adjacent structures. A 
grouted, lagged tie-wall was devised to open 
the site for footing installation at -15 to -25 
mean sea level. The total proiect contained 
44,000 c yof concrete and 18,000 tons of 
structural steel. 




Alcoa Odice B,.. .v ;; 
San Francisco, California 



Headquarters Building 
Greenville. S C / First Fed Savings & Loan Assoc 



?*l 



Ecker Square 
San Francisco, Ca, / Penni Land & Development Co. 



Alcoa Office Bidg & Parking Structure 
San Francisco. Ca, / Golden Gateway Ctr j 



American Center 
Souttifield, Ml. / American Motors Corporation 



Prudential Office Tower 
Boston, Mass / Prudential Ins Co of America 

Top of Troy 
Troy, Ml, / Sosnick Management Corporation 



^ 



=1 10,000,000 



Dollars 



Queens Park Complex— Ptiase 1 
Toronto, Ont / Ontario Dept of Public Wks 



Prudential Town Center Ptiase II 
Souttifield, Ml. / Prudential Ins. Co. of America 



Federal Reserve Bank 
Boston, Mass / Federal Reserve Bank 



Sun Life Office Buildings— 2 projects 
Wellesley. Mass / Toronto, Ont. / Sun Life Assoc. 

State Office Building— Ptiase C 
Boston, Mass / Mass Govt Ctr Comm 



Administration Building 
Phoenix. Ariz / Mountain States Tel & Tel Co 



State Government Office 
Sydney. New South Wales / Dept of Public Wks 



Perini Building 



Health 

In the health services field, the building is an 
envelope tor the housing of equipment, 
systems and personnel— all designed to 
provide an efficient, pleasant environment for 
the delivery of the best in patient care 

Changes in medical technology are rapid. 
On large projects, technology changes 
during a protracted traditional design and 
construction period have often made new 
facilities obsolete at opening. 

To provide the most flexible facilities 
consistent with program and budget 
guidelines and compress the design and 
construction process into the shortest 
possible time, Perini provides construction 
management, fast track, phased construction 
as well as general construction services to 
hospitals, health maintenance organizations, 
nursing and extended care clients 



Providence Hospital 

SoLithtield Michiqan 





Providence Hospital 
Southfield. Micfiigan 



10 



St Joseph Hospital 

Ml, Clemens, Mi. / St. Joseph Hospital 



^ 



3^ 10.000.000 

^ Dollars 



Presbyterian Hospital 

San Francisco. Ca / Pacific Medical Center 



Seton Center 

Southfield, Ml. / Providence Hospital 



Moffitt Hospital Addition — Modernization 

San Francisco. Ca / Regents of the Univ of Ca 

V A, Hospital Additions 

San Francisco, Ca. / Veteran's Administration 

Mesa Lutheran Hospital — 6 Projects 
Mesa. Ariz / Mesa Lutheran Hospita 



St. Joseph's Hospital & Medical Ctr.-6 Projects 
Phoenix, Ariz. / St. Joseph's Hospital & Medical Ctr. 

Al Adan Hospital 

Kuwait, Arabian Gulf / Kuwait Ministry of Public Works 

Marcus J. Lawrence Hospital — Addition & Expansion 
Cottonwood. Ariz / Marcus J Lawrence Hospital 



Framingham Union Hospital Addition 
Framingham, Mass / Framingham Union Hospital 




Al Adan Hospital 
Kuwait, Arabian Gulf 



11 



Perini Building 



Boston College Theater Arts Center 



Educational 

Penni experience in educational projects 
includes elementary, junior and senior high 
schools for public school districts as well as 
science, library, art and research buildings for 
public and private colleges and universities 

In 1981 Perini received the Honor Award from 
the Massachusetts Chapter of the Associated 
General Contractors of America for its role in 
constructing the Boston College Theater Arts 
Center The Award is presented to the building 
team — owner, architect and contractor— for 
the purpose of recognizing excellence in proj- 
ect concept, design and construction and to 
increase public awareness of construction as 
an industry Selection criteria involved the 
owners vision, functionality complexity inno- 
vative construction methods, impact on the 
quality of life, unique use of materials, energy 
efficiency future maintenance costs, schedule 
and budget compliance. 





Boston College Theater Arts Center 
Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 



12 




:eri iviuicuow uooper LiDrary 
n. South Carolina 



Oakland County Community College. Orchard Ridge Ldfipu 
Farmington Hills. Michigan 



Three Middle Schools 
Framingham, Mass / Town of Framingham 

Orchard Hills Campus 
Farmington Hills, Mi. / Oakland County Community College 

High School 
New Bedford. Mass / City of New Bedford 




High School 
Belmont, Mass / Town of Belmont 



North Middlesex Regional Middle Schools 
Pepperell & Townsend. Mass / N Middlesex School Dist 



New Campus High School 
Boston. Mass / City of Boston Public Facilities DepI 



Corona del Sol High School 
Tempe. Ariz / Tempe Union High School Dist 213 



Greater New Bedford Regional Vocational Tech High School 
New Bedford. Mass, / Gtr, New Bedford High School Dist 



Junior Senior High School 
Webster, Mass, / Town of Webster 

Bristol Community College 
Fall River. Mass / Mass Bureau of Bldg Const 

California Highway Patrol Academy 
Bryte, Ca / Ca Dept of General Services 

Chemistry & Science Bldg —Lowell Tech InsI 
Lowell, Mass / Mass Bureau of Bldg. Const 



Research Library 
Ithaca, N Y / Cornell Univ 



i 



10,000,000 
Dollars 



Library 
Guelph. Ont / Univ of Gueiph 

Theater Arts Center 
Chestnut Hill, Mass. / Boston College 



The Robert Muldrow Cooper Library 
Clemson, S C / Clemson Univ 



Dobson High School 
Mesa. Ariz, / Mesa United School District No. 4 



Science Library 
Tempe, Anz. / Arizona State University 



13 



Perini Building 



Commercial 



Commercial projects demand the most 
stringent cost controls during design and 
construction. Their function is to present an 
attractive environment for the display and 
selling of merchandise while keeping real 
estate charges in line with operating 
projections. Although large projects can be 
monumental in form, the function of a 
commercial facility must remain the first 
concern of both designer and contractor. 

Perini builds for retailers and developers, 
offering feasibility studies and construction 
cost budgeting services early in the planning 
and design stages in order to minimize 
unknowns and assure the owner of the 
maximum return on his investment. 




West Palm Beach, Florida 



^ 



=1 1,000,000 
~| Dollars 



Sears, Roebuck & Co 

Scottsdale. Ariz / Sears. Roebuck & Co 



Lord & Taylor— 2 Proiects I 

Braintree. Mass , W Palm Beach, Fla / ADCOR Realty Corp 



Distribution Center & Bakery 
Richmond, Ca / Safeway Stores, Inc 

The Broadway 

Mesa, Ariz / Broadway Dept Stores 

Jordan Marsh Department Store 
Hyannis, Mass / Alstores Realty Corp 



Neiman-Marcus 

Boston, Mass / Urban Investment & Development Co 



William Filene's & Sons Co —2 Projects 

Peabody & Burlington, Mass / Wm Filene's SSons Co 



Sears, Roebuck & Co Distribution Ctr. 
Dorchester, Mass / Pappas Realty Co. 

Delray Square Shopping Ctr 

Delray Beach, Fla / Delray Square Assoc Ltd 



McAlister Square 

Greenville, SC / McAlister Corp. 

JC Penney— Mam Store & TBA 
Phoenix, Ariz /JC Penney Co Inc 



^ 



=^ 2,000,000 



^ 



^ Dollars 



=^ 25,000,000 
^ Dollars 



Town Center 

Boca Raton, Fla / Federated Stores Realty, Inc. 



Meiier Thrifty Acres — 5 Projects 
Detroit, Ml, Area / Mei|er Inc. 



Distribution Centers— 8 projects 

Ca., Ml.. III., Ohio, Tex., Pa., Ga. / K mart Corporation 



14 




K mart Distribution Center 
Morrisville, Pennsylvania 



15 



Perini Building 



Residential 

Today's residential construction requires a 
strong emphasis on integrating tiuman living 
needs witti the existing environment. While 
these factors are often in conflict, planners, 
architects and contractors are offering 
imaginative solutions to man's shelter 
requirements- 
Public funded housing projects, university 
dormitories and private developments for 
low, moderate and high incomes make up 
Perim's residential experience 





Resiaences -BoslonCil> Hospiial 
Boston. Massachusetts 




as w* 
fiiB nsi 

BIB .8811 
BBS giSS 
BB8 8:iS 



BI8 



BIB^Sii 
BBBSSSS 

BIB S88S 
III B8Si 
BIB 88Si 



SS B8 BS B8 
SS BB SB BB 
BS BB H n 
BB BB BB 
BB H i-- 
88 BB BB SB 
88 BB BB BB 
88 BB BS SB 
88 SB BB SB 

8k BS la^ ■■ 

BB n K 
8S BB BB BB 

s8 ■£ SB SS 
88 BB SS SB 
88 -- BB SS 

88 SB ■■ ■■ 



BSBB 
85 BS 



SSSft 




SB 

E3BS 


■ ■ 




t" 


"■- 


■■1 





SBSS 
SBSS 



16 



Corniche- Condominium 
Riviera Beach. Florida 



^ 



3^ 10,000,000 

"] Dollars 



Easlpointe Tower II 

Riviera Beach. Fla, / Trafalgar Developers. Inc. 



Sheridan Place 

Detroit, Ml, / City of Detroit 



Corniche— Condominium 

Riviera Beach, Fla, / The Corniche Group 



2500 S Ocean — Condominium 

Palm Beach, Fla / 2500 S Ocean Boulevard, Inc 



Golden Gateway Development— Phase I & IIA 
San Francisco, Ca / Golden Gateway Center 



Veterans Housing Projecl 

Hartford, CI / Hartford Housing Aulh 



Executive Towers 

Phoenix, Ariz / Dru-Colachis Development Co 






New Residences / Parking— Boston City Hospital 
Boston. Mass / City of Boston. Mass 




Resident Halls— Unit 3 

Berkeley Ca / Univ of California 



Dormitory— Dining Center 

Chestnut Hill, Mass, / Boston College 



Villa Magna — Condominium 

Highland Beach. Fla. / Foundation Investments. Inc. 



fSSS.:: 



I ^ «^ 




17 



Perini Building 



Special 

One of a kind pro|ects such as city halls, 
newspaper plants, mammoth assembly 
areas, parking structures and hotel facilities 
require the most innovative construction 
methods to solve unique building 
requirements 



Court Houses/Detention Centers 




Livoiiici ivIiCMiq 



San Mateo County Hall of Justice 
Redwood, Ca / County of San Ivlateo 



10,000,000 
I ^^1 Dollars 



i 



Court House-City Hall 
(yladison. Wis, / City of Madison 



Oakland Municipal Court Buildmg & Detention Center 
Oakland, Ca / County of Alameda 



Police Headquarters 
Warren, Mi / City of Warren 



Criminal Justice Complex 
West Palm Beacfi, Fla / Palm Beach County 



Livonia City Hall 
Livonia, Mi, / City of Livonia 



City Hail 
Ottawa, Ont, / City of Ottawa 




18 



Harrafi's Manna Hotels Casino 
Atlantic City, New Jersey 



Hotels 



•■] 



? 



? 



5_^ 10,000.000 



^ Dollars 



==1 25.000,000 
I Dollars 



Phoenix Hilton 

Phoenix, Ariz, / Vita-Pic Joint Venture 

Resort Hotel & Casino 

Carson City. Nev / The Ormsby House 

Bostonian Hotel 

Boston, Mass, / Boston Hotel Associates 

Campus Inn Hotel 

Ann Arbor, Mi, / John C Stegman Associates 

Shore Club 

St Clair Shores, Mi / New England Mutual Life Ins. Co. 

Howard Johnson Motor Lodge 

Pawtucket, R I / Perini Land & Development Co 



Harrah's Marina Hotel & Casino 
Atlantic City, N J / Marina Associates 



■^ 



The Trump Plaza Hotel & Casmo 

Atlantic City, N,J / The Trump Organization 




Ramada Inn Hotel 

Doha. U A E / H E Sheikh Ghanim 




Perini Building 



Special 

The Ensphere at Northern Arizona University 
was built by Perini's Mardian subsidiary 
The laminated wood dome spans 502 feet, 
encloses 197,000 square feet and rises 142 
feet above the playing surface The structure 
seats 15,000 spectators for football, contains 
a 1/5-mlle 5-lane running track and can 
support the use of 3 basketball courts, 2 
tennis courts and a hockey rink — all full 
size — atone time. 





oun uevii biaaium t -partsion 
Tempe, Arizona 



Assembly Areas 



Ensphefe Complex 
Flagstall Arizona 



Recreation Facility— 2 Projects 
Worcester, Ivlass / Holy Cross College 

Sun Devil Stadium Expansion 
Tempe, Ariz. / Arizona State University 

Ensptiere Complex 
Flagstaff, Ariz. / Nortfiern Arizona University 

Tfiomas tvlack Arena 
Las Vegas, Nev. / State of Nevada Public Works Board 

Philip A. Hart (Viemorial Plaza 
Detroit, IVIi / City of Detroit 

Civic Center Rehabilitation 
San Francisco, Ca. / Depl. of Public Works 

City Hall Plaza 
Boston, fvlass / City of Boston 

Cashman Field Sports Convention & Cultural Center 
Las Vegas, Nev. / Las Vegas Convention & Visitors Authority 



^Dol 



ooo,oc 

liars 



George R (vioscone Convention Center 
San Francisco, Ca. / City of San Francisco 



"TV 10,000,000 
=^ Dollars 



20 



? 



==1 25,000.000 
^ Dollars 




Mixed Use 



Golden Gateway Commons Phase I, II. Ill 

Retail / Office / Residential / Parking 

San Francisco, Ca / Golden Gateway North 

Copley Place Central Area 

Civil / Retail / Office / Parking 

Boston, Mass. / Urban Investment & Development Co, 

Golden Gateway Center 

Retail / Office / Residential / Parking 

San Francisco, Ca / Golden Gateway Partnerships 




21 



Perini Industrial 



Industrial proiects require the marriage of 
building and structure to process and pro- 
duction with a careful precision This preci- 
sion has been developed by Perini divisions 
and subsidiaries through years of construc- 
tion experience on all types and sizes of 
manufacturing facilities, technical centers, 
process plants and mills. 

Perini's Yeargin subsidiary is a "total service" 
contractor, performing mechanical, electri- 
cal, equipment installation and plant mainte- 
nance work with its own forces in addition to 
the normal general construction tasks 

"Total service'means a more efficient man- 
agement organization, better control over the 



major elements of the project and eliminates 
duplication of fees, equipment and supervi- 
sory personnel that exist when major portions 
of the work are subcontracted 

A broad range of services can be tailored to 
meet the industrial client's program and con- 
tract requirements Formats can be engineer/ 
construct, turnkey general construction or 
contract maintenance and terms can be cost 
plus, lump sum or any other feasible approach 
that meets the proiect's special needs. 



Polyester Spinning Yarn Plant 
Texli Industries 
Ashboro. North Carolina 




^•"^i^ 




22 



Manufacturing 



? 



3^^ 10,000,000 

^ Dollars 



Surgical Dressing — Addition 
Greenwood. S C / Parke-Davis & Co. 



Glass Plant 

Kerr Glass Manufacturing Company 

Wilson. North Carolina 



Non Woven Fabric 
Attiens, Ga / Kendall Co, 

Glass Plant 

Wilson, NC / Kerr Glass Mfg Co 

Radial Tire Plant— Addition 

Huntsville. Ala / Dunlop Tire & Rubber Co 

Polyester Yarn 

Ashboro, N C / Zimmers, AG. 

Assembly Plant 

Astieville, N C / Westinghouse Electric Corp 

Steel Belted Radial Tire Plant 

Wilson, N C. / Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. 




Ivlanufacture & Assemble Electrical Products 
Clayton. Ga / Sangamo Weston. Inc 

Turbine Ivlanufacturing Plant 
Ladson. S C. / General Electric Co. 

Frame & Hull Cylinder Manufacturing Plant 
Quonset Point, R.I. / General Dynamics Corp 

Manufacturing & Plant Maintenance — 15 Proiects 
Ptioenix, Ariz / Western Electric Co , Inc 



PBI Fibers Facility 

Rock Hill, S C / Celanese Fibers Co. 






"*=&■_-.. 




^ 



^ 25,000,000 
~\ Dollars 



Manufacturing Facilities— 40 Projects 
Pfioenix, Ariz. / Garrett Turbine & Pneumatic 
Systems Division 

Carbon Fiber Facility 

Greenville, S C / Union Carbide Corp 

Polyester Film Plant 
Greenville, S.C / Olin Corp 

Switcfigear Assembly 

Greenwood, S.C / Westingfiouse Electric Co. 



Tapered Roller Bearing Plant 
Lincolnton, N C. / Timken Co. 



23 



Perini Industrial 

Manufacturing 



Once the need has been determined for 
new or expanded manufacturing facilities, 
capital IS committed and industry looks 
for the Shortest possible time frame for 
completion of the engineering /construction 
process. Bringing the contractor on board 
during the initial planning and design phase 
allows the industry to "fast track" the project 
by proceeding with procurement of long 
lead Items and starting site, foundation and 
structural framing construction while 
engineering and documentation are being 
completed on mechanical, electrical and 
finish Items. 



Perim's Yeargin subsidiary put in place a 
1,600,000 square foot steel belted radial 
tire manufacturing plant in Wilson, North 
Carolina for Firestone Tire & Rubber 
Company in 8Vz months from ground 
breaking until the first tire was produced. 
This project required a maximum effort on 
the part of the Yeargin management team, 
with strong emphasis on procurement 
procedures, schedule control and cost 
reporting 



Sleel Belted Radial Tire Plai 
Firestone Tire & Rubber Ci 
Wilson, North Cafolina 





Plant & Ollice Building 
Revlon, Inc 
Phoenix Arizona 



24 




2Z 





Lipereu Honef Bearing Plant 
The Timken Company 
Lincolnlon. North Carolina 



25 



Perini Industrial 



High Technology 

Microwave devices, chips, crystals, transis- 
tors, printed circuit boards, mam frames and 
terminals are products created, manufactured 
and assembled at Perini built highi technology 
facilities. Some projects require sophisticated 
temperature and humidity controls, clean 
rooms as well as complex piping, ventilation 
and waste systems for exotic metals and 
gases Others require dense structural sys- 
tems and total vibration isolation, 

Perini civil, structural, mechanical and electri- 
cal engineers are experienced and well pre- 
pared to respond to the challenges of a new or 
unusual design, system or product 



Special Microwave Devices Operation 
Raytheon Company 
Noiltiboro, IVlassachusetts 





Fabrication and Office Facilities 

Honeywell Process Mgmt & Informalion Systems 

Pfioenix, Arizona 



9fi 




Computer Center 
Ford Motor Compariy 
Dearborn, Mictiigan 



? 



=^ 10,000,000 
^ Dollars 



Ford Motor Computer Center 
Dearborn, Mi. / Ford Motor Company 

Corporate Tectinology Center 

Lowell, Mass / Wang Laboratories, Inc. 



United Technologies Automotive Division Research Center 
Dearborn, Mi. / Ford Motor Land & Development Co. 

Fabrication & Office Facilities— 3 Projects 

Phoenix. Anz / Honeywell Process Mgmt & Information Systems 

Lithium Battery Plant 

Henderson, Nev, / GTE Products Corporation 

Research Laboratory 

Lexington. Mass. / Raytheon Company 

Special Microwave Devices Operation— 2 Proiects 
Northboro. Mass, / Raytheon Company 



Research and Manufacturing Facility 

Marlboro, Mass / Radio Corporation of America 



^ 



3^ 10,000,000 

"^ Dollars 



Assembly and Product Development Facilities— 4 Projects 
Me,, N H , Mass , Ariz / Digital Equipment Corporation 



27 



Perini Industrial 



Process 

Process plant construction is primarily the 
responsibility of Perim's Yeargin subsidiary. 
Clients have included some of the biggest 
names in the oil and chemical industries— 
Amoco, Foote, Hercules, Huber, Michigan, 
Stauffer, Allied, Champlin 

A Yeargin milestone was the completion of 
the world's largest Purified Terephthalic Acid 
facility for Amoco Chemicals Corporation, a 
subsidiary of Standard Oil Company of 
Indiana, The site covered 2800 acres on the 
east bank of the Cooper River north of 
Charleston, South Carolina. The project was 
a complex of steel towers and silos reaching 
a height of 200 feet, storage tanks and 
vessels weighing up to 100 tons, miles of 
complex piping and various buildings to 
house management and manufacturing 
personnel. The plant is capable of 
producing one billion pounds of PTA per 
year 




Fire Relardant Manulacluring Facility 
Michigan Chemical Corporation 
El Dorado. Arkansas 



28 



L'thium Carbonate Plant 
Foote Mineral Company 
Kings Mountain North Carolina 




i 



10.000,000 
Dollars 




^X\ 



SlUiS 



Polyester Tire Cord & Fiber Plant— 2 Projects 
Moncure. N C / Allied Chemical Corp 

Nitrocellulose Thermal Dehydration Facility 
Radford, Va, / Dept, of the Army 

Coated Fabrics 
Anderson, S C / Slauffer Chemical Co 

Chemical Facility 
Hattiesburg, Miss, / Hercules, Inc 

Staple Plant 
Oxford, Ga, / Hercules, Inc 

Lithium Carbonate Plant 
Kings Mt . N C / Foote Mineral Co 

C,P. Nylon Fiber— Staple Expansion 
Irmo, S-C. / Allied Chemical Corp 



& 



50,000.000 
Dollars 



Refinery Expansion 
Corpus Christi, Tex / Champlin Petroleum Co. 

PTA Facility 
Charleston, S.C. / Amoco Chemicals Corp. 




HTA FdLihly 

Amoco Chemicals Corporation 
Charleston. South Carolina 



29 



Perini Industrial 



Mills 

The milling process puts special demands on 
the industrial engineer and contractor Bulk 
excavations, massive foundations, clear span 
high bays and large water and power 
requirements are part of most mill projects 



Perini experience extends from Canadian iron 
and uranium concentrators to Bahamian 
cement mills while Penni's Yeargin subsidiary 
has completed paper, pulp, aluminum and 
steel mills in North Carolina. South Carolina 
and Alabama 




^ 



=1 10,000,000 
n Dollars 



Uranium Oxide Plant 

Blind River, Ont / Can-Mel Co 

Cement Plant Additions 

Alsen, N Y / Letiigh Portland Cement Co 

Iron & Steel Mill Products 

Georgetown, S C / Georgetown Steel Corp 

Cement Plant 

Miami, Fla / Letiigti Portland Cement Co 



Iron 8. Steel Mill Addition 

Georgetown, S C / Georgetown Steel Corp 

Pulp Mill Expansion 

Riegelwood, N C / Federal Paper Board Co 




Concentrator Plant 

Lac Jeannine, Que / Quebec Cartier Mining Co 

Aluminum Reduction Plant 
Ctiarleslon, S C / Alumax Corporation 

Uranium Oxide Plant 

Blind River Ont / Consolidated Denison Mines Ltd 

Uranium Oxide Plant 

Blind River. Ont / Stanleigh Uranium Co 

Cement Plant 

Freeport. Bahamas / Bahama Cement Co 



30 




31 



Perini Transportaiion 



Mass Transit 



Transportation projects have been a ma|or 
line of business for Perini since tfie 
company's founding Works fiave pro- 
gressed from single lane gravel roads 
graded witfi mule teams to thie completion of 
ttie iviassactiusetts Turnpike Extension in 1965, 
ttie largest single highway construction 
contract ever awarded in the United 
States 

Innovative development and use of construc- 
tion equipment, record setting production 
rates and accelerated completions are the 
trademarks of Perini transportation projects 

Activities now include urban mass transit 
stations and lines, airport terminals, runways 
and support facilities as well as highway 
grading, paving and structures. 



As energy costs continue to hamper our 
freedom to move materials and people on 
our urban highway systems, the need for 
efficient, safe, rapid mass transit facilities 
will be high priority in all major metropolitan 
areas during the coming years 

In 1976 Perini was awarded the Federal 
Highway Administration, Department of 
Transportation's "Eighth Annual Award — 
The Highway and Its Environment" for an 
elevated portion of Interstate 93 which 
incorporates a rapid transit line and station 
at grade level The award stated that the 
project was "An outstanding example of 
mass transportation within or adjacent to 
the highway right-of-way." 



12lh Street Station 
Oakland California 




Railroad & Highway Relocation '' 
Saratoga. N Y / NYS Dept of Public Works 



i 



10,000,000 
Dollars 



San Francisco Subway — Approach Tunnels 
San Francisco, Ca / Bay Area Rapid Trans Dist 

Ivlain Line— Rapid Transit Extension 
Boston & Charlestown, Mass / Mass Bay Trans Aulh 

Shady Grove Station 
Rockville,Md / Wash Metro Area Trans Auth 

Washington Channel Sunken-Tube Crossing 
Potomac River, Wash D C / Wash Metro Area Trans Auth 



Reconstruct Highland Branch — Transit Operation 
Boston. Mass / Metropolitan Trans Auth 

12th Street Station — Subway & Tunnels 
San Francisco, Ca / Bay Area Rapid Trans Dist 

Rapid Transit Facilities 
Five Cities. Boston Area, Mass / Mass Bay Trans Auth 

Rapid Transit Extension — Structures 
Three Cities. Boston Area, Mass / Mass Bay Trans Auth 

12lh & 19lh Street Station— Finish 
Oakland, Ca / Bay Area Rapid Trans Dist 




Davis Square Station, Tunnel & Shafts 
Somerville, Mass. / Mass. Bay Trans. Auth. 



Harvard Square Station. Tunnel & Trackwork 
Cambridge, Mass / Mass Bay Trans Aulh 

Alewife Station, Garage & Tunnel 
Cambridge. Mass / Mass. Bay Trans Auth. 



i 



25.000,000 
Dollars 



32 



ii III 



Pirn 



'jf' 




rT~-i' 









\ 







1k^ 



.*'^fe^. 



M r^-i'^T; 



■»i" 




^«^ 



# 



Harvard Square Station 
Massachusetts Bay Transit Authority 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 



Washington Channel 
Sunken-Tube Crossing 
Washington. DC 



33 



Perini Transportation 

Airports 



Logan Int. Airport— Runways, 

Aprons, Taxiways, Parking 

13 projects / Massachusetts Port Auttiority 



ii 



0,000,000 
Dollars 



"I wish to take ttiis opportunity at ttie 
opening and dedication of Massport's 
$60,000,000 South Terminal complex at 
Logan International Airport to recognize 
and acknowledge Penni Corporation's 
participation in this development and to 
commend you and your staff for a job well 
done. 

"... construction activities at the Airport are 
subject to extreme conditions of traffic and 
hazards and only through the efforts and 
cooperation of your construction manager, 
Francis Dittami, your superintendents, 
foremen and workers have the Authority's 
construction projects been completed 
on schedule and of excellent quality and 
minimum inconvenience to the traveling 
public The Perini Corporation is fortunate 
in having such dedicated and competent 
employees in their organization " 

Massachusetts Port Authority 
Thomas H Kuhn 
Director of Engineering 
November 17. 1975 



Logan Int. Airport— Control Tower, 

Terminal Buildings 

5 projects / lylassactiusetts Port Authority 

Sky Harbor Airport— Concourse. 

Bridges. Parking 

Phoenix, Az / City of Phoenix, Az. 



Sky Harbor Airport— Control Tower 
Phoenix. Az. / City of Phoenix, Az 

New Terminal / 
Terminal Improvements— 2 projecls 
Las Vegas, Nv / American Airlines 



fVlallon Airport— Hangar 
Toronlo. Onl. / Trans-Canada Airways 

Royal Canadian Air Force Hangar 

Greenwood, Nova Scolia / 

Defense Const Ltd 



Air Terminal Building 
Ottawa, Ont. / Dept. of Trans 




Airbase— Design / Construct 
Middle East / U. S, Army Corps of Engineers 



^^ Do 



000,000 

'lars 



34 




Logan International Airport — Control Tower 
E Boston, Massachusetts 



Logan International Airport- International Terminal 

E Boston Massachusells 




Sky Harbor Aiiporl 
Phoenix, Arizona 




Logan Inlernalional Airport 
E Boston Massachusetts 




L 



35 



JiiDklHVR.J" "■<- 



Perini Transportaiion 

Highways 

From Penni's beginning, road, street and 
highway work have been a basic elennent of 
the company's overall operations— growing 
over the years 

Excavation, grading, aggregate production, 
paving and structures are all part of Penni's 
highway services for municipal, state and 
federal governments, 

Perini crews blast rock, move dirt, crush 
stone and lay concrete with a fleet of the 
latest and most efficient equipment available 
to the construction industry These same tal- 
ents are now being applied to the substantial 
earthmoving and site development require- 
ments of the power and oil shale industries. 






w It ■ 






■ >■ I ■ ■ ■ 
n - ■< ■ ■ 

■ ■! - ■ ■ 

■ Ai , » ■ ■ 

.V I •!• ■ ■ 

■ 51 J IP ■ ■ 

■ -■* _ wan 

!m ^ van 

■ -■■ _ ■< B ■ 

_»ja a! a a 

-~ P ■ a 

■KRfl 




mna i»s^ 
la iww ai-- 




Aggiegale Produclioi 

Inierslate 

Belhel. Vermont 



t-*. 




^■%1 



'■~w.hjm 



Interstate 89 
Brookfield, Vermonl 



Beltway 

Lycoming County Pennsylvania 






? 



!l 25,000,000 



^ Dollars 



Highway / 2 Level— Concrete & Steel Viaduct 
Boston & Somerville, Mass / Mass DPW 



l^ 



Higtiway & 10 Bridges— Rtes 4 & 84 
Anlioch, Ca / Ca DPW, Div of Hwys, 






Highways & Bridges— Interchange 508 
Broome & Chenango Co , NY / NYS Dept of Transp 






Massachusetts Turnpike — Boston Extension 
Weston & Boston, Mass / Mass Tpk Auth 



Highway-Interchange Rte 95 
Revere & Saugus, Mass / Mass DPW 



55 Projects— Grading / Paving / Structures 
State of Vt / Vermont Dept of Hwys 



Tobin Memorial Bridge— Upper Deck Reconstruction 
Boston & Chelsea, Mass / Mass Port Auth 



Highway & Bridges 
Montoursville & Lycoming Co , Pa / Pa Dept Trans 



Massachusetts Turnpike Extension 
Boston Massachusetts 



37 



Perini Power 



Hydroelectric 

Power projects require the iriteraction of many 
construction disciplines— earth moving, 
aggregate production, sophisticated forming, 
mass concrete pours, tunneling and rigging 
for equipment placement, Perini divisions and 
subsidiaries often combine forces to perform 
these tasks on an integrated total project 
basis. 

Perini power experience ranges from an earth 
fill hydroelectric dam in Colombia, a concrete 
arch dam in California, a pumped storage 
facility in New York, a twin 1150 MW nuclear 
plant in New Hampshire to the nation's 
pioneering privately owned and operated low 
head twin 15 MW bulb turbine hydroelectric 



Yuba River Development 
Yuba River, California 



project at the Great Stone Dam in Lawrence, 
Massachusetts, 

In addition to primary power production proj- 
ects, Perim's Yeargin subsidiary provides spe- 
cialty construction and contract maintenance 
services to the power industry Yeargin installs 
electrostatic precipitators, deaerators, evapo- 
rators and is fully familiar with the procedures 
for work in radioactive contaminated areas. 





Amislad Dam 
Del Rio, Te-as 




Low head Hydro Power Plani 
Lawrence, Massachusetts 



? 



^ 10,000.000 
ZZI Dollars 



Murray 1 Powertiouse 

New Soulti Wales, AusI / Snowy Mts Hydroelectric Auth 



Amistad Dam — U S Section 

Rio Grande, Del Rio, Tex / Infl Bndry, & Wtr Comm 

Calima Hydroelectric Project — Dam & Powerhouse 
Call, Colombia. S A / Corp Auto Reg del Cauca 



Squaw Rapids Power Plant 

Carrot River, Saskatchewan / Saskatchewan Pwr Corp 



15 MW Low Head— Hydro Pro|ect 

Lawrence, Mass / Lawrence Hydroelectric Assoc, 

Roberts Kerr — Lock, Dam & Powerhouse 

Arkansas River, Okia / U S Army Corps ol Engineers 

Robert Moses Power Dam 

St Lawrence Seaway / Power Auth Slate of N Y 



T 



3= 25,000.000 
ZZI Dollars 



Chute des Passes — Hydroelectric Protect 
Quebec. Can / Aluminum Co ol Canada 



Yuba River Development— 3 Dams & 2 Powerhouses 
Yuba River. Ca / Yuba County Water Agency 

Bersimis River Development — Pro|ects 1 & 2 
Labrieville, Que Can / Que Hydroelectric Comm 



39 



Perini Power 



Nuclear /Pumped Storage 
Coal-Fired /Other 

S' • i; ■ ■■ Station Units I & II. Seabrook. New 
HdMipsMiie for Public Service Company of 
New Hampstnire, Perinis contract included 
general concrete construction, steel erection 
and circulating water pipe installation for 
two 1150 MW pressurized water reactors 
Approximately 750.000 cubic yards concrete, 
8000 tons structural steel, 75,000 tons 
reinforcing steel, 75,000 cadwelds. 



Pumped Storage Proiec 
Gilboa New York 




ii,^ 



000,000 
lars 



Steam Generating Facility (Civil) 
Georgetown, S C. / South Carolina Public Service Co. 



Boilers & Precipitators 
Brook Cove, N C, / R, J, Reynolds Tobacco Co. 

Boilers & Precipitators 
Enka, N.C / American Enka Co. 

Electrostatic Precipitators 
Radford. Va / Dept of the Army 

Power Piping— Electric Projects 
3 Cities. S C / Carolina Power & Light Co. 

Electrostatic Precipitators 
3 Cities. N.C / Carolina Power & Light Co 



ii°. 



000,000 
liars 



Pumped Storage Power Proiect 
Gilboa. NY / Power Auth, State of NY 

Concrete. Steel Erection & Circulating Water Pipe 
Seabrook. N H. / Public Service Co. of New Hampshire 



J 



40 





'ook Nuclear Power Plani 
<rook, New Hampshire 



Carolina Power & Lighl Company 
Skylarnd. North Carolina 



41 



Perini Environmental 



TVeatment Plants/ 
Pumping Stations 

Pristine forests, sparkling streams, clean 
beaches and clear air are the products of 
Perini environmental projects^ 

Waste water and sewage treatment plants 
are similar to industrial projects, a structure 
housing a process R. E. Dailey s Midwest 
Mechanical Division specializes in piping, 
equipment installation, electrical and instru- 
mentation work which are significant portions 
of treatment plant projects. Estimators, engi- 
neers and managers place strong emphasis 
on costing, scheduling, procuring and install- 
ing these systems. 

Cleaning up the Merrimack "one of 
America's 10 most polluted rivers" was 
Perim's goal in constructing the 52 million 
gallons per day waste water treatment plant 
for the Greater Lawrence Sanitary Authority 
The 60 acre site contains 2600 lineal feet 
of 72 inch force mam, two 175 foot 
diameter 16 feet deep primary settling tanks, 
12 aeration basins contained in a concrete 
structure 257 feet by 210 feet 16 feet deep, 3 
secondary settling tanks 165 foot 
diameter 15 feet deep, a chlorine chamber 
237 feet by 85 feet, 1643 lineal feet of 10 feet 
to 21 foot diameter tunnel, and a 5 story 
process and maintenance building adiacent 
to a 2 story administration building 





•^« Wayne Counly Waste Water Trealmeni Plan; 
— Wyandotte Michigan 



Waste Water Treatment Plant 
N Andover, Massactiusetts 



42 




Wastewater Treatment Facility 
Wheeling, W Va / City ol Wheeling, West Virginia 



Waler Treatment Plant Additions, 
Midland, Mi / City of Midland. Dept ol Public Works 



Waste Water Treatment Plant and Pumping Station 
N Andover, Mass / Gt, Lawrence Sanitary Auth 



Waste Water Treatment Plant 
Burlington, la. / City of Burlington, la 



Mill Oil-Scale Water Quality Control 
Coalesville, Pa, / Lukens Steel Co 



Water Treatment Plant 
Rochester. N.Y / Monroe Co. Water Auth 



Oro-Loma. Castro Valley Effluent Pump Station 
San Lorenzo. Ca. / East Bay Dischargers Auth 



Marlborough Easterly Waste Water Treatment 
Marlborough. Mass. / City of Marlborough. Mass 



Oro-Loma. Castro Valley Effluent Pump Station 
San Lorenzo CRlifomia 



i 



10.000.000 
Dollars 




_J 



Perini Environmental 



Dams 

Although cleaning the environment is a 
ma|or concern, controlling the environment 
IS equally important Perini has constructed 
earth fill flood control dams, locks and irriga- 
tion projects to harness, divert and better uti- 
lize nature's gifts for man's well being. 

Perini ingenuity was put to the test at the 
Bloomington Lake Dam site in the upper 
Potomac River Valley along the Maryland- 
West Virginia border The problem— hauling 
10 million cubic yards of embankment from a 
mountain top quarry to the dam site 450 
vertical feet below The solution — a 2400 



foot long conveyor employing a 54 inch 
wide rubber belt dropping to a 1000 ton 
storage bin 50 and 70 ton trucks then carried 
the material to the dam site. The conveyor 
eliminated one and a half miles of steeply 
graded high maintenance haul road as well 
as additional trucks The completed dam is 
296 feet high with a 2310 foot crest length 
impounding 43 billion gallons of water. 



Bloomington Lake Dam— Intake Structuri 
Maryland/West Virginia 




itrrn-.Nv,,,: 



i 



m 

1 




i 





n. I 10.1 



000,000 
Dollars 



T 



Everett & Hopkins Dams Canal #3— Appurtenant Structures 
Two N,H. Rivers / U S Army Corps of Engrs. 



Hidden & Buchanan Dams 

Madera County. Ca / U S. Army Corps of Engrs. 



Walter F, George Lock 

Ctiattahoochee River. Ala., Ga / U S Army Corps of Engrs 



Bloomington Lake Dam 

Potomac River, Ivid , W Va / U, S Army Corps o( Engrs 



Bertrand H, Snell Lock 

Massena, N.Y. / U. S. Army Corps of Engrs. 



Calhde Dam 

Queensland, Aust. / Queensland Irng S Water Comm. 

Unionlown Locks & Dam 

Ohio River. Ind,, Ken. / U, S Army Corps of Engrs 




MdCJera Counly, California 



Material Handling Equipment 
Bloomington Lake Dam 
Maryland/West Virginia 



45 



Per'mi Pipeline 



Petroleum/Gas 

Pipeline proiects are equipment intense and 
production oriented. Ttie work flow is lineal, 
with relatively few items but significant quan- 
tities Work units require precise quanti- 
fication and cost analysis to maintain target 
estimates and schedules. 

While pipeline work is installed in an orderly 
run, once right of way preparation has been 
completed, the mobilization and logistics of 
remote sites often require a labor force with 
a pioneering spirit and a management team 
experienced in campsite conditions 

Perims 73% owned subsidian/, Majestic Wiley 
Contractors Limited, has constructed oil and 
gas projects in the Arctic north of Alaska and 
the Northwest Territones under the severest 
weather and soil conditions, in the mountains 
and valleys of untracked forests in British 
Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba 
and Ontario and in the tea plantations of India, 

Majestic Wiley's U S Pipeline Division, head- 
quartered in Lubbock, Texas, is active 
throughout the mountain and plains states 
where petroleum reserves along with oil and 
gas product lines are bringing Alaskan and 
Western fuels to satisfy the energy demands of 
urban and industrial complexes from Minne- 
apolis to Houston 

One of Perini Arctic Associates proudest 
moments was the receipt of the following 

telegram: 

V.N. Osadchuk 

Perini Arctic Associates 

"By fully completing the installation of VSM's 
within your section, on July 8, 1976, you are 
to be congratulated on being the first sec- 
tion to do so You and your people have 
done an exceptional )ob in finishing first 
on the project and remaining within your 
budget. 

Please extend my appreciation to all in- 
volved for a fine effort." 

F, P Moolin, Jr.— Sr, Project Manager 
Alyeska Pipeline Service Company 




Grizzly. Bullmoose, Sukunka— Line & Gathering Laterals 
British Columbia, Can / Westcoast Transmission Co 



Retined Petroleum Products Line 
Assam State, India / Oil India Ltd 

Drilling Support & Supply 

Mackenzie Delta NW Territories / Gulf Oil Can Ltd 

Northern Border Pipeline-Spread 5 & 6 
North Dakota / Northern Border Pipeline Co 



Alaska Hwy Gas Pipeline Project-Eastern Leg 
Saskatchewan Can / Foothills Pipeline (Sask) Ltd 



Trans Alaska Pipeline— Section 2 

Salcha River/ Sourdough. Alaska / Alyeska Pipeline Sen/ice 

Trans Canada Pipeline— Mainline Looping Program | 

3 cities. Can / Trans Canada PipeLines Ltd 



46 




Section 2 

Trans Alaska Pipeline 

Salcha River/Sourdough, Alaska 



^0° 



000.000 
Dollars 



50,000.000 
Dollars 




•Z^ 



■■(r.rKr^<'Ks.-' . 



■<'«£•..,• 



Ticins Lanaaa Pipeline 

Winnipeg. Portage La Praire. Hamiola 




Relined Petroleum Products Line 
Assam .Stale Inrfia 



Perini Pipeline 



Water/Sewer 

In the western states, United States Depart- 
ment of the Interior, Bureau of Reclamation 
proiects supply irrigation water to farm 
lands, supplemental water to developed 
acres as well as water for municipal, indus- 
trial and recreational uses. 

Western water conduit project lengths are 
measured in miles rather than feet and call 
for high production rates when terrain is 
open and soils are rock free 

Perini pipeliners developed and utilized one 
of the first high-speed self-propelled 
trenchers, A 60-ton machine carrying a 
digging wheel 16 5 feet in diameter and 
capable of excavating to depths of 14 feet 
with bottom widths varying from 12 inches to 
90 inches, while simultaneously cutting side 
slopes at 45 degrees. 




Wesllands Distnbuliu 
Fresno, California 



Westlands Water District Distribution System 
Fresno, Ca /US Dept ol Interior, Bur ol Reclamation 



Spring Hill Distribution System 
Focesi Grove, Ore / U S Dept of Interior, Bur ol Reclamation 



10,000,000 
Dollars 



NE Interceptor System— Central Interceptor Sections 
Sacramento, Ca / Sacramento Reg Co Sanitation Dist 



E Greenacres Distribution System 
Post Falls, Id /us Dept of Interior. Bur of Reclamation 



Santa Ana Valley Pipeline 
San Bernardino Co , Ca / Ca Dept of Wtr Resources 

Alius Aqueduct & Pumping Plant 
Altus, Okia / U S Dept of Interior, Bur of Reclamation 



Souttiern Nevada Water Proiect, Stage II, Pitlman Lateral 
Henderson, Nev / U.S. Dept of Interior, Bur ol Reclamation 



Altus Aqueduct and Pumping F 
Altus, Oklatioma 



48 



■^mm^- 



• r 



"mi 








■ '->■'$ 


^- 


^mt .. 






-- r. 



n 




'^ ,b;^- ' 



;U,t'^^~ -y 







L .jitrcr'niLies DistribuliiiL) byslem 
Post Falls, Idaho 



49 



Perini Marine 



From shallow water dredging to deep water 
foundations and piers, Perini marine ac- 
tivities cover a diversity of projects — 
dams, bridges, sunken tubes, pipe cross- 
ings, graving docks, mooring dolphiins, 
breakwaters, dikes, sfiore protection, 
outfalls and terminals 

Perini was the sponsor and manager of 
Perini North River Associates, a joint 
venture formed to construct the 
$228,962,380 Contract 5 of the North 
River Water Pollution Control Project for the 
Department of Water Resources, City of 
New York. 

The project was a 32-acre concrete 
platform built over the Hudson River as a 
foundation for the North River Pollution 
Control Plant. Work quantities consisted 



of 350,000 lineal feet of 42 inch concrete 
filled caissons drilled through silt and 
glacial till to bedrock depths of 80 to 240 
feet, 12,500 tons of H-piles, 1,000 tons of 
reinforcing steel, 115,000 cubic yards of 
caisson concrete. 71,000 cubic yards of 
beam and girder concrete, 2100 precast 
concrete slabs and a 32-acre poured-in- 
place concrete deck varying from 8 to 16 
inches in depth 

"Perini's Navy" included five 60 foot x 160 
foot drill barges each carrying a rail 
mounted rotary drill and two 200 ton 
cranes 



Deep Waler Piers 
Narragansett Bay, Rhode Island 




50 




Graving Docks 
Ouincy, Mass / Bethlehem Sleel Co , Shipbuilding Div 



i 



10,000,000 
Dollars 



Underwater Oullall 
Cape Cod Canal. Mass / Canal Eleclric Co 



10 Deep Water Piers lor Suspension Bridge 
Narragansett Bay, R I / R I Turnpike & Bridge Autti 



Modifications Basins 
Fore River. Quincy, Mass / General Dynamics Corp 

ip Building Basins. Graving Docks & Mooring Dolptiins 
Fore River. Quincy Mass / General Dynamics Corp 



Channel Dredging & Breakwater 
Plymouth. Mass / Boston Edison Co 



Mystic River Basin, Elevation Control Project 
verett & Somerville, Mass / Mass Metro Dist Comm 



Graving Dock 
Groton, Conn / General Dynamics Corp 



North Yard Outfitting 
Duincy Mass / Bethlehem Steel Co . Shipbuilding Div 



Navy Pier 
Newport, R I /US Navy 



i Do 



000,000 

lars 



North River Water Pollution Control Pro| Substructure 
New York, NY /NYC Dept of Water Resources 




fth River Water Pollution Control Proiecl-Substructure 
W York, New York 



Ship Building Basins, Graving Docks & Mooring Doiphiiib 
Fore River Quincy Massachusetts 



51 



Perini Tunnel 



Recent impressive strides in engineering 
technology have dramatically changed tun- 
nel and shaft construction procedures The 
introduction of new machinery has resulted 
in production rates and advances thought 
impossible just a few years ago. Tunnel 
boring machines (moles), slurry shields and 
ground freezing methods now provide alter- 
natives to the engineer and contractor where 
adverse geological conditions previously 
prohibited conventional driving and sinking 
technigues 

While new machines and methods can 
greatly accelerate the pace of construction, 
save time and, in some cases, provide the 
rationale for considenng a tunnel or shaft 
project, underground work will always con- 
tain an element of risk Even with the most 
detailed geological investigations, careful 
evaluations and design considerations, in 
situ conditions often vary widely from those 
predicted before start of construction 

With four decades of growth and a history of 
successful tunnel and shaft projects. Perini 
has developed a top-flight team of engineers, 
estimators, technicians and managers experi- 
enced in all aspects of tunnel and shaft proj- 
ects Today Penni tunnelers stand ready to 
engineer and construct underground water, 
waste conduits and transit systems for public 
agencies as well as undertake the planning 
and construction of vitally needed projects to 
recover, move and store natural resources for 
the utility, mining, oil and gas industries. 





X 



Callahan Vehicular Tunnel 

Boston 10 E Boston, tvlassachusells 









Davis to Porter Square Tunne 
Mass Bay Trans Authority 



52 





Hunter Tunnel 

Basalt, Col /US Depl of Interior 



N Branch Intercepting Sewer Tunnel 

New York, NY / Dept of Public Works. NYC 



12th Street Station & Tunnels 

Oakland, Ca / Bay Area Rapid Transit Dist 

Sir Adam Beck Tunnels 

Niagara Falls, Ont / Hydroelectric Power Comnn, 



Main Line Rapid Transit Tunnel 
Charleslown, Mass / Mass Bay Trans Auth 

Inground Storage Reservoirs 
Hopkinlon, Mass / Cryomethane Co 

Chute des Passes— 9 Mile Tunnel 

Isle Maligne, Que / Aluminum Co ol Canada 



Mica Creek Tunnels 

Reveistoke, British Col / British Col Hydro Auth 



Hultman Aqueduct Tunnel 

Newton & Boston, Mass / Mass Metro Dist Comm 



Tehachapi Discharge Tunnels 

Kern County, Ca / Ca Depl of Water Res. 

San Francisco Approach Tunnels 

San Francisco, Ca / Bay Area Rapid Trans Dist 



S Branch Intercepting Sewer Tunnel 

New York, N Y / Dept of Public Works NYC 

Callahan Vehicular Tunnel 

E Boston, Mass / Mass Turnpike Auth 

Squirrel Hill Vehicular Tunnel 
Pittsburgh. Pa / Pa Dept of Highways 



53 



Perini Mining 



Mining activities date back to 1944 when 
the company first entered the coal fields of 
Ohio, Kentucky, Pennsylvania and West Vir- 
ginia. The war years found Perini working on 
highways and army camps in several of the 
coal states. With manpower and equipment 
already in place, surface mining was a 
natural progression. For several years, until 
the pressing wartime need for coal eased, 
Perim's mining operations produced in ex- 
cess of one million tons of coal per year 

Mining activities were dormant dunng the 
late 1950s and 60s, In 1970 Perini 
reorganized Majestic Mining, Inc, and re- 
entered the coal fields by opening up 
surface mines at Wise. Virginia and 
Widen, West Virginia, Expansion 
continued at the Widen property with the 
construction of a preparation plant and 
the start-up of deep mine activities in 1976. 
Widen activities continue to develop with 
increased separation capability at the prepa- 
ration plant and productions now approach 
one million tons per year once again. 

The mining operations group seeks property 
acquisitions and leases and offers mine 
development, mine operation and contract 
mining services to property owners, mining 
firms and utility companies on a single or 
composite task basis. 



Surface Mine 
Widen, West Virginia 

Deep Mine 

Widen, West Virginia 



54 





55 



Perini Real Estate 



Real estate development activities are earned 
out through Perini Land and Development 
Company, a full service property development, 
management and investment organization 
With offices in Framingham, West Palm Beach, 
Phoenix and San Francisco Ma|or projects 
include 

The Golden Gateway Center, San 

Francisco, California, consisting of the 
450,000 square foot ALCOA office 
building, 1250 rental apartments in four 
23-story hi-rise buildings, street level 
enclosed parking garages, an elevated, 
landscaped promenade replete with 
gardens, fountains and art works and 
60,000 square feet of shops and offices. 

Golden Gateway Commons, San Fran- 
cisco, an award-winning mixed-use 
complex consisting of 150 condominium 
units and 250,000 square feet of office, 
specialty retail and restaurant space. 

Ecker Square, San Francisco, the city's 
first new hi-rise office condominium 
structure located in the rapidly expand- 
ing financial district. The building 
includes 23 floors and approximately 
100,000 square feet of space 

Mountain Bay Plaza, Mountain View, 
California, a 165,000 square foot office 
tower iocated in the heart of Santa Clara 
County's expanding high-tech industry 

The Framingham Industrial Park, 

Framingham, Massachusetts, a200- 
acre development located next to Route 
9 and the Massachusetts Turnpike. The 
Park has attracted some of the nation's 
leading industries— International Paper 
Company Westinghouse, American 
Optical, Prime Computer and Beacon 
Wax. 



56 




Framingham Industrial Paik 
Framingham, Massachuselts 




!,.^/«/^ «!,•»• ,: , 



Golden Gateway Commons Condominiums 
San Francisco, California 



sZffi^*,^.-':*-^ 



%%*-*^ 



57 



Perini Real Estate 



The Villages of Palm Beach Lakes, 

West Palm Beach, Florida, a new mixed- 
use project on 1400 acres adjacent to 
Interstate 95 which will ultimately in- 
clude 10,000 residential units clustered 
around two championship golf courses 
designed by Jack Nicklaus. 

Olympus, Jupiter, Florida, a joint venture 
of Perini Land and Development Com- 
pany and Morgan-Mitsubishi to plan 
and develop approximately 100 acres 
of ocean-front property for 580 condo- 
minium units. 117 single-family homes. 
a 12-acre lake, a tennis complex, 
and a 4,5 acre commercial center. 

Lands of the President, West Palm 
Beach, Florida, a planned community of 
luxury condominiums on 500 acres with 
650 units already constructed in three 
20-story towers, fairway villas, and sin- 
gle-family homes, including two 18-hole 
golf courses, a full service club house, 
pro shop, swimming and tennis facilities. 

The Easton Industrial Park, Easton, 
Massachusetts, isa92-acre industrial 
park being developed by Paramount 
Development Associates, Inc., a wholly- 
owned subsidiary of Perini Land and 
Development Company When com- 
pleted, this Park will house more than 
two million square feet of warehouse, 
office, research, and industrial users 



Back Bay Racquet Club, Boston Massa- 
chusetts, reuse of a 35,000 square foot 
former industrial building into a racquet- 
ball, fitness and restaurant facility 

l-10-lndustrial Parks, Phoenix, Arizona, 
including a 105-acre parcel adjacent to 
Arizona's mam east-west arlerial high- 
way and 10 minutes from Sky Harbor 
Airport and a 160-acre industrial park 
currently being developed in the West- 
ern sector of Phoenix 

Perini Lake Tahoe Properties, Inc., 

South Lake Tahoe, California, approxi- 
mately 170 acres of prime mountain, 
lake-front property planned as a resi- 
dential community 

Perini Land and Development Company's 
completed and planned development 
projects show an excellence in design 
and sensitivity to the surrounding 
environment while meeting economic 
projections of Perinis shareholders, 
partners and investors. 



58 





Lands ol the President 
West Palm Beach, Florida 



3ack Bay Racquet Club 
Boston, Massachusetts 




59 



Perini Corporation 

73 Mt Wayte Avenue 
Framingham, Massachusetts 01701 

460 Davis Court 

San Francisco, California 94111 

PC Box 1709 

West Palm Beach, Florida 33402 

R. E. Dailey & Co. 

PO Box 19220 
Detroit, Michigan 48219 

Midvi/est Mechanical Contractors Division 
PO Box 19220 
Detroit, Michigan 48219 

Majestic Mining, Inc. 

PO Box 1672 

Widen, West Virginia 25211 

Majestic Wiley Contractors Limited 

10120 118th Street 
Edmonton, Canada T5K 1Y4 

U S Pipeline Division 
PO Box 10218 
Lubbock, Texas 79408 

Mardian Construction Company 

PO Box 33730 
Phoenix, Arizona 85067 

Perini Land and Development Company 

73 Mt Wayte Avenue 
Framingham, Massachusetts 01701 

Regional Offices 

Suite 910, Forum III 

1655 Palm Beach Lakes Boulevard 

West Palm Beach, Florida 33401 

Suite 1320 

1 Maritime Plaza 

San Francisco, California 94111 

1-10 Industrial Park Developers 
c/o Mardian Development Company 
3815 North Black Canyon Highway 
Phoenix, Arizona 85015 

Paramount Development Associates, Inc, 
73 Mt Wayte Avenue 
Framingham. Massachusetts 01701 

Yeargin Construction Company 

PO Box 6508 

Greenville, South Carolina 29606 

Suite 590 

2323 South Voss Road 

Houston, Texas 77051 

Yeargin Western Constructors, Inc. 

PO Box 8510 

Albuquerque, New Mexico 87198 



Perini Corporation is publicly owned 
and IS listed on the American and 
Boston Stock Exchanges 

For additional information contact 
Vice President, Marketing 
73 Mt Wayte Avenue 
Framingham, Massachusetts 01701 
1-617-875-6171 



BOSTON PUBLIC LIBRARY 



3 9999 06352 101 5 




ASSOCIATES, INC. 

Geotechnical Engineers 



STATEMENT OF INTRODUCTION 

The engineering firm of McPhail Associates, Inc. was established in 1976 to pro- 
vide cost-effective geotechnical engineering and construction consultation serv- 
ices to Architects, Engineers, Owners and Contractors engaged primarily in the 
building, heavy construction and environmental industries. 

The corporate office is located in Cambridge, Massachusetts, and contains both 
engineering offices and laboratory testing facilities. The professional staff 
includes individuals with backgrounds in Civil Engineering, Geotechnical Engineer- 
ing, and Geology, all of whom have advanced degrees in the geotechnical engineer- 
ing discipline. 

Our key engineers have had extensive experience in subsurface investigations, geo- 
technical analysis and design, design assistance to Structural Engineers and Archi- 
tects, and construction control for more than 500 building, environmental, water- 
front, and heavy construction projects. Two aspects of our background and experi- 
ence have been invaluable in developing our perspective as it relates to practical 
and economical geotechnical design and construction. 

First, having participated with a considerable number of highly qualified design 
teams representing a broad spectrum of disciplines, we appreciate the service role 
of the Geotechnical Engineer to the other members of the design team. We are 
oriented towards providing timely design assistance which ensures proper implementa- 
tion of the geotechnical design recommendations into the Contract Documents. Design 
assistance includes consultation, preparation of earthwork, pile and caisson speci- 
fications, review of foundation plans, details and notes, and coordination with 
other technical sections and the bid form. 

Second, we have provided extensive geotechnical construction consultation, design 
and inspection services to Contractors and Owners for many difficult deep excavations 
requiring cofferdams, tied-back and braced earth support systems, underpinning, 
rock slope stabilization, and groundwater control or pressure relief systems. This 
experience has emphasized the necessity of anticipating foundation construction 
techniques and recognizing their impact upon the overall economics of the founda- 
tion design. 

Since its inception, McPhail Associates, Inc. has provided geotechnical engineer- 
ing services for projects valued at more than 5.7 billion dollars worldwide. Our 
key engineers have worked on projects throughout the United States, in Canada, and in 
the Middle East, but the majority of our projects has been in New England. Many 
have been in greater Boston with its difficult subsurface conditions. 

(1) 



^^fS?«|wj?!J!^^:-™ ^r^r 




ASSOCIATES, INC. 
Geotechnical Engineers 

STATEMENT OF INTRODUCTION (Continued) 

Some major projects for which the key personnel of McPhail Associates, Inc. have 
been responsible for the geotechnical engineering design or provided major geo- 
technical construction consultation services include: 

New England Aquarium; Boston 

Federal Reserve Bank of Boston 

Baltimore Aquarium 

King Khalid Military City; Saudi Arabia 

National Air and Space Museum; Washington, D.C. 

Metropolitan Petroleum Waterfront Facility; Chelsea 

U.S. Naval Submarine Base Facility; Groton, CT 

South Terminal; Logan Airport 

Mystic River Reservation; Medford 

Charles River Pumping Station; Cambridge 

East Boston Neighborhood Health Center 

Boston Museum of Fine Arts 

Southwest Corridor; Boston 

A partial list of recent clients includes: 

The Architects Collaborative 

LeMessurier Associates/SCI 

Hugh Stubbins & Associates, Inc. 

The First National Bank of Boston 

Exxon Company, U.S.A. 

Skidmore Owings & Merrill 

Sippican Consultants International 

Perini Corporation 

Sasaki Associates 

Vappi & Company, Inc. 

Cambridge Seven Associates, Inc. 



(2) 



BOSTON REDEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY - INTERVIEW ATTENDEES 



Eva Matsuzaki 

Project Di rector 

Arthur Erickson Architects 



Jonathan Barrett 
Project Urban Designer 
Arthur Erickson Architects 



Ph i 1 ip Henderson 
Planning Consultant 
Henderson Planning Group 



Robert A. Lacourse 

Engineering Consultant 

Sippican Consultants International, Inc. 



Bruce Campbel 1 

Traffic Consultant 

Vanasse Hangen Associates, Inc. 



Thomas J . Mart i n 

Economics and Marketing Consultant 

Economics Research Associates 



*H8?fy 



OFBR/i 



^BR/mr 



^^%«