"When we design housing - at every scale - we consider the residents and their social, cultural and economic infrastructure as much as the buildings themselves." Kathryn Tombling, head of housing
Many of our housing projects begin life as masterplanning studies for public and private sector clients, ranging from city centre regeneration to suburban districts and urban extensions. BDP’S international studio network continues to win commissions to develop new settlements to match the rapid pace of global urbanisation.
Our high quality, successful designs place the resident at the heart of the process.
Andrew Loke advocates considered masterplanning for cohesive, sustainable development in South East Asia, to maintain the ecological balance and reinforce the natural heritage of the region.
BDP has reported its highest turnover to date at £106.8M with a pre-tax profit of £9.5M.
Architect Parisa Kanabar and director Stephen Marshall will present on the first day of this year’s Healthy City Design conference held at the Royal College of Physicians.
Innovative plans to transform a post-war housing estate in Woking, Surrey, into a new sustainable, community-focused neighbourhood have been given the green light by planners.
Designs for Whitehill & Bordon new town centre were granted planning approval by East Hampshire District Council.
BDP has been appointed as one of 20 highly skilled housing specialists which have been appointed by Homes England to help speed up housebuilding across England.
Head of housing Stephen Marshall will join industry experts to analyse the findings of their recent survey which looked at the views of 25 – 40 year olds on the future of housing and homes.
BDP’s Birmingham studio is hosting a housing debate to discuss the current housing shortage and the future demands faced by the city as Birmingham’s population is projected to grow by 156,000 by 2031.
BDP’s London studio is hosting a debate on the current UK housing crisis asking if the almost terminal decline in construction of housing since the 1960s, coupled with a lack of trust in modern building techniques, has also led to a decline in respect for architects in this sector.