CEI Materials Grows to Meet the Needs of the Ever-Evolving Architectural Market
The architectural market has gone through many changes over the last 20 years with the influence of technology and the design process itself. Architects are no longer locally, regionally, or domestically focused but rather globally. As a result, designs have become more complex and require stakeholders to become more tech-savvy and adept in internal processes.
Stakeholders Collaborate To Complete Series Of Impressive Projects Around DC During The Pandemic
No market was impervious to the struggles of the COVID-19 pandemic, which consumed the world in 2020. One such affected industry was construction which saw unprecedented costs and backlogs. Yet during a tumultuous year, CEI Materials was fortunate to partner with architects, contractors, and installers to complete a series of high-profile projects in Washington, D.C., and surrounding areas.
Mixed-Use Residential Building In Foggy Bottom Neighborhood Achieves LEED Silver With Multi-Material Facade
Boathouse is a mixed-use residential building in the Foggy Bottom neighborhood in Washington, DC. The site has been repurposed numerous times, adapted from a Howard Johnson hotel to George Washington University (GWU) student housing for nearly two decades. The property was most recently purchased by Urban Investment Partners from GWU for $35 million to develop the site into rental apartments.
Johnson Family Equine Hospital at CSU Displays Custom Contemporary Metal Façade
The Johnson Family Equine Hospital at Colorado State University is a state-of-the-art research facility that provides diagnosis, treatment, and critical care equine services. As part of CSU’s commitment to supporting veterinary students, the building will house “The largest research program in the world for equine sports medicine, orthopedic treatment, imaging, and neurology,” states University representatives.
DOT Headquarters In Washington, DC Features Modern Façade With Metal Composite Materials
Department of Transportation (DOT) buildings fit the mold for government architecture, often featuring heavily bricked or concrete facades. However, for the new headquarters of the D.C. Department of Transportation (DDOT), a more modern façade was designed by the architects at Hickok Cole.