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Property Update: Logistics Park at World Houston

Property Update: Logistics Park at World Houston

The newest photos are up for our nearly completed Logistics Park project! This 8-acre lot now houses 7 metal buildings, which total 79,000 SF. This property is located between 14904-14912 Lee Rd and 5804-5816 Hamblen Rd in Houston, TX. For more photos and updates, click...
Property Update: Cutten Grove Business Park

Property Update: Cutten Grove Business Park

Great progress is still underway at Cutten Grove Business Park, located at the corner of Theall Road and Shiloh Church Road. The property is comprised of 14.5 acres, and will total 108,750 SF. This business park will feature 10 fully insulated metal buildings that are 10-ton crane ready (buildings 1, 2, 3, and 10), with 20′-28′ eave heights. Our latest work is shown below. Check out more pictures and info at the property detail page, located...
The Architecture of Success

The Architecture of Success

The University of Houston is approaching its 100th anniversary, and efforts are being made to ensure the next 100 years only come with further progress. One of the largest ventures the university is undertaking is an architectural redesign to ensure future students have every opportunity for success. The 2015-2020 master plan redesign will ensure the university stays modern, effective, and beautiful for future students, staff, and researchers.   “We are literally laying the groundwork for the year 2027, which is not too far over the horizon, but is such an important benchmark for the life of our institution that we are planning now for that long-term target,” said Patrick Peters, a professor in the College of Architecture, and former studio instructor of MIII’s own Scott McCarthy.   The UH College of Architecture’s in-house design studio designLAB collected near-term desires from each of the university’s departments, colleges, and programs to formulate Phase 1 of the master plan. This plan will be annually updated so the renovations made to the university accurately reflect optimal functionality as UH and our world continue to grow and change. At this point, Phase 1 includes a variety of needs ranging from parking and residential life, to infrastructure projects.   “The planning process allows us to weave into the future the values that we embrace from our past, while responding to the complexities and necessary growth and maturation of the university,” said College of Architecture Dean Patricia Oliver.   The University of Houston is becoming increasingly global, and the master plan seeks to foster this change toward becoming a destination campus. Architectural efforts to encourage this...