The new Community Centre in Old Crow, YT includes a Community Hall, Commercial Kitchen, an Elder's Hall, Game's room, meeting spaces, administrative offices, and support spaces. This new build features a stunning, pin-wheel style Douglas Fir Glulam roof structure.
Located in Hawrelak Park, the EFCL plaza celebrates Community League volunteers that have helped build Edmonton for more than 100 years. The plaza includes seating, heaters, information and displays about Community League's, and spectacular views of the lake & creek.
Relaxing and reconnecting on the banks of history – The Lodge at Métis Crossing is a 40-room, boutique luxury lodge, located on historical Métis river lots. Overlooking the North Saskatchewan River, guests to the lodge will inevitably find themselves summoned by a sense of nostalgia and wonder about what came before.
The Métis Crossing Cultural Gathering Centre is an integration of traditional craftsmanship with modern materials. Timber was chosen for the structural material due to its long use history in Métis construction practices.
The new school provides relief from overcrowding at the existing location & accommodates a growing student population into future school years. The new school is an addition to the existing Frog Lake Community Recreation Center.
The standout modern feature of this historic church’s main sanctuary is the arched engineered trusses and WESTDEK GLT panels that span the ceiling. This unique design creates a sense of openness, spiritual and personal connection for a growing congregation.
Inspired by the unique Oxbow river form, found on the original lands of the Salt River First Nation, this diverse facility combines old-world heritage themes with modern design. Western Archrib's structural wood products feature prominently, which include WESTDEK GLT, Glulam columns, and Glulam beams.
The design for this multipurpose complex was created in consultation with Siksika peoples.
This unique nature-inspired heavy timber structure appears at times to be floating above the natural landscape.
The use of Glulam columns paired together, in place of a traditional post, create an efficency in material use that resonated with both the Squamish and Lil'wat Nation's belief that they are stewards of the lands.
Shaped like a tipi, this structure contains both the stories of the land, as well as instruments from its centuries-old inhabitants. The design of the roof acts as a natural storm water collection system, reducing the erosion of soil in the site.