George Mason CREE Webinar – Building Tall with Mass Timber – May 27th

Building Tall with Mass Timber 

A webinar on May 27, 2021 from 5:00 to 6:15 p.m.  

To register, click HERE. Use the code “Discount” to waive the fee. 

Manufactured mass timber allows buildings to be built faster, more sustainably with a much smaller carbon footprint than steel and concrete, and with a natural look that is healthier for space users. In Charlottesville, Virginia, the tallest mass timber building in the state rises with the eight-story 187,000 sq. ft. Apex Clean Energy Headquarters building. In Washington D.C., a two-story 105,000 sq. ft. vertical expansion of 80 M Street, a Class-A office property, is the District’s first mass timber commercial office project. 

Join the Institute for Sustainable Earth and the Center for Real Estate Entrepreneurship of George Mason University for a discussion with architectural firms William McDonough + Partners and Hickok Cole on these two pioneering real estate projects. Our featured speakers are: 

Eric Ross – Partner, William McDonough + Partners 

Eric Ross has more than 20 years of experience in the building design and construction industry. After four years of service in the Army, he earned both bachelor’s and master’s degrees in architecture at the Savannah College of Art and Design. Eric joined William McDonough + Partners in 2013, with a background in hospitality, commercial, and high-end residential projects.  

Thomas Corrado – Senior Associate, Hickok Cole 

Thomas Corrado has been part of Hickok Cole Architects since graduating from Clemson University in 2006 with a masters of architecture. Thomas has worked on a variety of projects ranging from large scale commercial interiors for the Department of Justice to build to suit projects that include the Center for Strategic and International Studies.          

To register, go HERE. Use the code “Discount” to waive the fee.

Mary Byerley

Mary Byerley serves in the Office of Student Success and Academic Services for the School of Business at George Mason University.