Daily News

New Project: Mixed-Use Structure In Wisconsin

October 17, 2020
Photo Credit: Knothe Bruce Architects

Photo Credit: Knothe Bruce Architects

Source: Madison.com


Developers are seeking approval from local officials to construct a revised iteration of their previously planned mixed-use building in Wisconsin. 

Where is it happening?

Madison, Wis.

Who is involved?

Developers: LZ Ventures

Designers: Knothe Bruce Architects

When is it happening?

The project’s timeline has not been revealed.

Why is it important?

The project is controversial, as developers are calling for the razing of multiple historic buildings in the area to begin construction

Key Aspects?


2.5 floors of underground parking

Central courtyard

Community room

Exercise facility

Rooftop terrace with a swimming pool


Building Specs?

Nine-stories tall, sloping down to six

148 residential units

1,1226 square-feet of commercial space

Build the Vote 3D Tour

GRAPHISOFT announces their "Build the Vote" effort. Using 3D designs in Archicad, made by firms from NY, DC, Chicago, and ...

FREE Newsletters

Subscribe Now

JAPAN HOUSE, Los Angeles Contest

Contest Inspired by internationally acclaimed Japanese architect Sou Fujimoto and his whimsical Architecture is Everywhere series



This commARCH White Paper focuses on how Wood shows psychological and physiological benefits, according to research. Wood has been used as a building material for millennia, but its benefits to people who live, work, and gather in the built environment are only beginning to be understood. Researchers are discovering that wood can contribute to the health and wellbeing of building occupants. While many people would agree that wood is visually pleasing, its aesthetic properties affect humans on a deeper level. Can the use of natural elements in building design enhance moods and reduce stress? Can they improve focus, creating environments that enhance productivity and learning? In this white paper, we’ll examine the benefits of an emerging design approach, and the science behind it