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Henrietta Heisler
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138 followers
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Favorites from the Architectural Digest Design Show 2018 http://bit.ly/2I4WsH9
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April 6 First Friday Exhibit: "Ten Photos". Limited edition 4x4 prints on metal from the sui generis mind of John Esbenshade! 217 W Walnut St, Lancaster, 5-8 PM. Join us! #firstfriday #lancasterpa #art
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Our favorite 2017 commercial project pics!
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1/30/18
5 Photos - View album
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Check out our favorite grey and neutral projects from 2017!
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1/23/18
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highlights from +KBIS 2017 in orlando today - cool kitchen & bath tile, appliances - awesome design all around!
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1/11/17
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The Winners Magazine of the 2016 Restaurant & Bar Design Awards is now available to download. #InteriorDesign #RetailDesign #Architecture
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Don't miss our 2nd Anniversary and final "official" First Friday event - Nov 4, 2016 - 5-8pm at our Design Studio & Showroom. Featuring the Molly S Photography exhibit "metals" and music by Main Street Mystics. For details or to RSVP: http://events.r20.constantcontact.com/register/event;jsessionid=2A52324B895965D31527EAC18F35D221.worker_registrant?llr=49uuy5nab&oeidk=a07eddamateb5cba123
2ND ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION
2ND ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION
events.r20.constantcontact.com
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Amazing new technology with engineered wood!
Wooden skyscrapers are looking up. Read the article to discover the strength of the engineered wood and how to address concerns about fire. "New techniques mean that wood can now be used for much taller buildings. A handful are already going up in cities around the world. The 14-storey Treet block of flats in Bergen, Norway, is currently the tallest. But Brock Commons, an 18-storey wooden dormitory at the University of British Columbia in Canada, is due to be completed in 2017. That is when construction is expected to begin on the 21-storey Haut building in Amsterdam. Arup, a firm of engineering consultants working on the project, says it will be built using sustainable European pine. Some architects have even started designing wooden skyscrapers, like the proposed Tratoppen (“the treetop” illustrated above), a 40-floor residential tower on the drawing-board in Stockholm.
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One big obstacle to this wooden renaissance is regulation. Building codes vary around the world. In America cities can restrict wooden buildings to five or six storeys (about the height of a fire engine’s ladder). Exemptions can be made, however, and proponents of wood are hoping that as taller timber buildings emerge, city planners will adjust the rules. If they do, an old-fashioned branch of architecture might enjoy a revival."
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economist.com
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