• Everett Grand Avenue Park Bridge - Exterior
  • Voxman Music Building, University of Iowa - Interior
  • Mukilteo Multimodal Ferry Terminal - Exterior
  • Octave 9: Raisbeck Music Center
  • Sound Transit University District Station - Interior
  • Wilbur O. and Ann Powers College of Business, Clemson University - Exterior
  • Sound Transit University of Washington Station - Interior

Each design assignment is an exploration in collaborative discovery.

We believe design is pervasive, encompassing all aspects of our world and involving all project participants. Each assignment is a cooperative exploration with our consultant team, clients, and users, seeking progressive discoveries and innovative design solutions.

Voxman Music Building, University of Iowa - Interior
Architectural Associations

We embrace a multidisciplinary, team-based approach to our projects. We are inspired by our architectural design partners and have teamed with over 100 architectural collaborators on projects throughout North America. To foster successful partnerships, we prioritize alignment of culture, meaningful engagement through all phases, recognition of partner contributions, and sharing equally in a project’s success.


University of California Irvine Anteater - Exterior
Design / Build

Through continual involvement with the full range of project delivery formats—such as progressive design-build, CMR and P3—we progressively advance integrated design and construction practices to produce innovative project solutions that optimize architectural quality, cost certainty, schedule performance and environmental sustainability.


Mukilteo Multimodal Ferry Terminal
Unique Collaborators

We regularly engage engineers, artists, craftspeople, musicians, scientists, writers, and other creatives on our teams with the aim of augmenting our projects and their impact on communities.

Pictured here, master carver Joe Gobin stands inside the Mukilteo Multimodal Ferry Terminal next to his carved cedar Spindle Whorl, which features a pair of Orca whales, the tribal crest of the Tulalip. We collaborated closely with several Coast Salish Tribes over the course of this multi-year project to integrate the cultural influence of the Northwest’s native peoples into the building design.