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As Pickard Chilton celebrates the re-opening of our architectural design studio, we recognize this moment as a notable inflection point for the holistic re-envisioning of the modern workplace. We pride ourselves on the physical and technical agility of our workspace and consider our studio a testbed - constantly adapting, moving and changing to suit new ways of collaboration and harnessing emerging technology.

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In the past two months, the tech behemoths Airbnb and Microsoft announced substantial expansions in the city of Atlanta. They are not alone, and it is no coincidence that the city continues to grow as an East Coast tech hub with an abundant skilled workforce and economic incentives. Companies are treating such expansions as flagships and are investing heavily in the facades of the new developments to establish an area-wide presence. Pickard Chilton Associate Deborah Lukan will join David Leonard, Gordon Beckman and Katie Angen for a panel discussion that will examine how architects can harness the incredible potential of this trend and gear their buildings to the specifications of such particular clients.

Principal Jon Pickard will join TJ Atkins, Carrington Brown and Dennis Tarro for a panel discussion covering commercial development in surban real estate. Coined by John Burns Consulting, "surban" defines areas of suburban development that feel urban, with walkability to great retail from a house or apartment. 

477 South Main Street is a 23-story office tower atop an enclosed parking podium sited directly west of the Matheson Third District Courthouse and on axis and one block west of the Salt Lake City Hall. Located at the southern end of the Downtown Central Business District, the project is at the mid-block between 400 S. and 500 S. Main Street. 

Javiera Palacio shares her story of starting her career in architecture and joining the Pickard Chilton studio as an experienced member of the team. 

How would it change your life if you had everything you needed within a 15-minute walk? Throughout the world, architects, city planners and community organizers are constructing aesthetically pleasing, human-centered cities that rely less on cars and other nonrenewable resources while providing more opportunities for people to live well. From bikes to helipads and high-speed trains, experts from around the world and close to home are developing the latest strides in transportation and eco-design. Join radio journalist and moderator John Dankosky for this series of short presentations from around the world followed by a panel discussion, in partnership with architecture firm Pickard Chilton and the CT Mirror.

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