Housing a Glulam-framed curtain wall glazing system, this project won the ONCE Foundation Award for Accessibility in Architecture at the 2010 World Architecture Festival.
A multiple award winner, this portion of the Canada Olympic Park features three NHL-sized rinks, as well as one Olympic-sized rink that has seating capabilities for up to 3,000 people.
Featuring the longest span timber catenary roof built to date, this project is a multiple, international award winner. This facility is equipped to handle both the everyday needs of a growing community as well as international events.
This facility includes two NHL-sized rinks with room for 700 spectators, as well as a fully accessible ice sheet for sledge hockey. The project achieved LEED® Silver certification for features such as a vegetated roof, re-use of waste heat for the seating area, and reduced water consumption.
A major community landmark, this was the first public facility to be developed in the new master plan for Surrey's Cloverdale Fairgrounds.
This was the largest Glulam project in North America in 2001, and it was delivered on time and on budget.
Created exclusively from materials native to British Columbia, the natural beauty of wood as a building material is allowed to shine in the spotlight.
Traditional building materials such as wood and Glulam were used in the construction of this South East Asian-influenced building. Keeping a portion of the original facility intact, this renovation created a space that was over two-thirds larger for the animals.
Glulam was chosen to help enhance the natural qualities of Jellystone Park, with Glulam, wood decking, and galvanized connections being supplied through Western Archrib.