Understand how buildings and landscapes contribute to the institutional identity of campuses, complexes, and installations. Discuss how to integrate historic preservation considerations into the master planning process when faced with development pressures and the need to expand boundaries and reconfigure facilities. By analyzing campus evolution and history and identifying significant elements, learn how to use critical thinking in developing a plan that meets client needs and preserves cultural resources.
Edith Cherry, FAIA, ASLA, professor emerita of architecture, University of New Mexico; partner emerita, Cherry/See/Reames Architects, specializing in architectural programming and historic preservation for educational, commercial, institutional, and residential architecture projects
Karen Van Citters, CSI, CDT, principal, Van Citters Historic Preservation, and an architectural historian and historical architect specializing in preservation planning, the restoration of historic structures, and project management for interdisciplinary cultural resource projects
“Opened my eyes to the benefit of preservation planning as part of master plan development and future development choices.”
“[I now have] a better appreciation of the role of planning in the preservation of a campus.”
“The seminar helped me to clarify my thoughts about the similarities between military installations and college campuses.”
“Instructors has lots of useful experience … discussion was very helpful.”
Staff of campuses, complexes, and installations, including airports, corporate campuses, educational institutions, estates, government facilities, hospitals, industrial complexes, military bases, museums, and parklands.
Cultural and Natural Resources: An Integrated Management Strategy
GIS: Practical Applications for Cultural Resource Projects
Historic Property Management: Materials to Systems
Landscape Preservation: An Introduction
Landscape Preservation: Advanced Tools for Managing Change
Planning Tools for Preservation: HSRs and Maintenance Plans
Preservation Planning and Policy Development for Historic Roads
The Secretary of the Interior’s Standards: Treatment Considerations
This seminar meets the criteria for programs in the Landscape Architecture Continuing Education System (LA CES) and participants will receive 6 PDH HSW each day.
Self-reporting often is an option for members of other professional organizations that require continuing education credits.
NPI offers this seminar as customized, on-site training to meet specific organizational needs. Seminars can be tailored to create single- or multiple-day workshops at a location and time convenient to the sponsor. Contact NPI at 703.765.0100 or email@example.com for further information.