tulsa transit center

This project, located in the Greenwood district of downtown Tulsa, is a transit center designed to bring Tulsan's back into the growing downtown area and encourage a modern, urban lifestyle. On top of an efficient hub for bus transportation, this center also includes retail spaces for local small businesses, a small community center with a community lawn, bike storage and rental, and several affordable efficiency apartments. This design won first prize for a design competition hosted by WW Steel for its integration of a large steel canopy which shaded gathering and waiting areas, supported roof structures, as well as created a cohesive atmosphere for the transit center. 

stadio della roma

This stadium, which was designed entirely in Autodesk Revit, is designed as the heart of a large, multipurpose development in Rome. The massive project consists of several structurally independent sections surrounding the field and providing a unique spectating experience for all users, complete with a vista of the Tiber river. The sleek steel and glass form is accented by a vibrant wooden facade system and a light canvas canopy held by a structural tension ring. The stadium is offset with its largest sections on the southwest side, through which most visitors as expected to arrive, creating a grand and elegant gate into the structure. 

museum of the bible

This comprehensive project involved in-depth research, iterative design, and collaboration with interior design, HVAC engineering, structural engineering, and fire safety thesis students to create architecture at a nearly construction-ready level. Located in downtown Oklahoma City, the building has educational spaces such as a gallery, exhibits, and a lecture hall.

The high-rise approach with this building was intended to contribute to the urban atmosphere in downtown Oklahoma City and to provide maximum daylighting to staff apart from the strictly controlled archive spaces. The building uses materiality to divide the archive and office functions of the project from the outside, but breaks down barriers where possible inside to allow all staff and visitors to better engage with the facility's primary purpose.