EDUCATION

  • Education

    The future of education calls for new approaches to learning. CO Architects has helped introduce new approaches that encourage the fulfillment of dreams and ambitions, and dissolve the barriers between teachers and students, and between classrooms and the world around them.

Meet our Leaders

We champion collaboration as well as a creative, iterative process of discovery.

Learn more about our Education leaders >

Scott P. Kelsey Jorge de la Cal James Simeo Jennifer Knudsen Michael Stebbins

In the News

Architectural Digest featured CO’s UCLA renovation projects in this article where COworker Rachel Bascombe captures CO’s approach to maintain the history and intent of Paul Williams – extending his legacy.

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Featured in Inhabitat, the Student Services Building at Cal Poly Pomona catches the eye with its wavy, standing-seam aluminum roof with perforated metal overhangs that vary from 5 to 28 feet in depth.

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Learn more about CO’s renovation of the UCLA Botany Building with BNB Builders. Due to be completed next summer, this exciting project will provide new wet and dry labs for research, classrooms for teaching and related support spaces.

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The design team departs on a journey of discovery to inform the design of the modernization and addition to LAUSD’s North Hollywood High School, deploying human-centered design methods that build a deep understanding, trust and empathy as the foundation for the design of the new campus.

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CO’s Technology Strategist Michael Shafer shares technology trends to consider when designing learning spaces and infrastructure to support academic and research campuses.

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@COArchitectsLA

CO Architects, Cal Poly Pomona and C.W. Driver went through several design ideas during the preconstruction phase of the new Student Services Building before selecting the roof as the primary source of passive solar design.

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Metal Architecture magazine featured CO’ design of the Cal Poly Pomona Student Services Building on the cover. Learn how CO used extensive research to design the roof as a as the primary performance driver, while seamlessly blending with the campus context

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