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Miami Beach

Located in the Venetian islands of Miami Beach, Bella Isla was built as a waterfront luxury rental building with 172 apartments. The project was designed to maximize the water views and creating a unique tropical environment defined by the convergence of landscape and the architecture. The project amenities include a health club, yoga room, outdoor exercise deck, green roofs and private roof decks, lap pool and leisure pool, Spas, Beach area and Outdoor grilling spaces. Project achieved a LEED Gold certification.


Mohawk is a mixed-use Highrise located in the Wynwood arts district of Miami. The project takes root from the 70’s -80’s UK and New York punk. The materiality, scale of various elements and color contrast of the building are used to express the hard-edged and fast paced nature of the time and in turn makes the building standout from the norm. The project is designed to have 225 luxury rental units and 30,000 Sf of Retail, office space, Healthclub and multiple Rooftop amenities.


A Mixed-use Project located in New Orleans French Quarter. The design is based on the modern reinterpretation of the traditional Creole Townhouse of the 18th and 19th century. The building has a commercial space on the ground, a parking garage and large 3 story townhouse units above with a central courtyard opening up to the garage below. All 4 residential townhouses have 3 bedrooms with modern interiors featuring clean lines and wood floors.




Located just north of Downtown Miami, Biscayne Shores is a Luxury Residential resort composed of a 288 unit Highrise and 92 Townhouses. The project lies in a long narrow site perpendicular to the bay, and it’s designed as a tropical urban neighborhood with small pocket parks in between. The Highrise and central plaza lie at the heart of the site offering a variety of amenities and services to the entire development. A tropical Beach club is designed at the waters edge offering Kayak and Paddle board storage, Pools, 2 outdoor kitchens and cabanas.



Informed by the location, the architecture opens towards the east, referencing the volcanic formations of the region, using the materiality of traditional Icelandic architecture.  Sustainable, vertical wood siding is stained in a weathered black and weather treated.  This is a direct reference to the traditional Icelandic black house, historically treated with tar to protect the wood from the elements.  Baltic Driftwood used for the all doors and millwork, naturally strengthened and treated through its journey to Iceland in the saltwater.  Turf roofs refer to traditional Icelandic structures to insulate the guest house rooms, while harmoniously connecting to nature and forging a sustainable design.

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