Projects that Optimise Energy
The first net zero energy transit centre in the United States.
Projects that Innovate
Creative structural design led to significant cost savings for this office tower.
Projects that Inspire
New civic facility that creates a centre for the community.
Projects that Stimulate
Restoration and preservation of a renowned artist’s live/work space in Soho.
Arup in the Americas has a diverse staff of over 1,000 people in 10 offices offering planning, engineering, and design services for high-performance buildings, consulting, and major infrastructure projects.
Our structural design helped create a unique new headquarters building for a Chicago arts organization.
Arup's acoustic consultants helped make possible a groundbreaking 3D audio exhibition.
Arup's lighting design for a new museum addition emphasizes connection to nature.
Challenging site conditions and an ambitious program at Columbia's new science building.
Philanthropic campus designed to be as inspiring to the neighborhood that it is a part of as it is to the activities that it supports.
A multidisciplinary research and teaching centre that provides vital facilities for its occupants.
The center provides intercity, regional, and commuter bus services for five major transit providers at the ground and bus deck levels.
Diversity is the driver of innovation in the workplace, a core message the Society of Women Engineers is proud to promote through a partnership with Arup. The Diversity and Inclusion Knowledge Cards are a set of tools for organisations and companies looking for best practices designed to explore the value of diversity in the workplace.
Arup served as the technical advisor for this 400ft-tall, free-standing flagpole owned by the ACUITY Insurance Company. The pole, which is currently the largest in the United States, was dedicated in June.
The Parrish Art Museum and the Lowline were honoured with awards by the Illuminating Engineering Society New York City (IESNYC) at their 46th annual gala. The citation-level award and the Award of Excellence, the highest-level award possible, were presented before more than 300 participants representing the lighting design industry. The IESNYC’s judging criteria included design excellence, originality, and creativity in lighting design.
The concept for Hy-Fi, designed by The Living, won MoMA’s Young Architects Program and was chosen to be displayed in the courtyard of MoMA PS1 in Queens, New York. The bricks are made from microscopic, fibrous fungi bound to agricultural waste; in layman’s terms, a tower made almost entirely out of mushrooms. The Living’s inspiration originally sprung from Ecovative, a manufacturing company founded to develop alternate uses for the mushroom mycelium. Mycelium, when bound to agricultural waste, creates a strong, resilient matrix that can be moulded into any shape. With the Ecovative-grown mushroom brick in hand, The Living approached Arup to explore how tall they could build their mushroom tower.
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