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Educational Facilities

As a nation, we are constantly striving to improve our educational system.  One of the ways we have done this is to construct, modify, and improve the buildings where our young people are taught.  The one-room schoolhouse has evolved into a structure, or sometimes a campus of several structures, that houses classrooms, gyms, computer rooms, labs, lunchrooms, kitchens, and auditoriums.  The following projects are examples of structural systems we have designed that safely and efficiently provide the environment that these communities desire for their students.

Additional Educational Facilities

Ball State University, Muncie, IN

Barberton School, Barberton, OH

Briar Wood Elementary School, Bowling Green, KY

Central Michigan University, Mt. Pleasant, MI

Clinton Central High School, Michigantown, IN

D.M. Therell High School, Atlanta, GA

Fort Riley Middle School, Fort Riley, KS

Hamilton Community Schools, Hamilton, IN

Immaculate Heart of Mary School, Indianapolis, IN

Indiana School for the Blind, Indianapolis, IN

Indiana University, Bloomington, IN

Indiana State University, Terre Haute, IN

IUPUI – Indianapolis, IN

Lake Central High School, St. John, IN

Noblesville Middle School, Noblesville, IN

Parkside Elementary School, Lawrenceville, IL

Princeton Middle School, Cincinnati, OH

Princeton High School, Cincinnati, OH

South Knox Elementary School, Vincennes, IN

South Knox High School, Vincennes, IN

South Spencer, Rockport, IN

St. Richard’s School, Indianapolis, IN

Vincennes University, Vincennes, IN

Washington University in St. Louis, St. Louis, MO

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School design was simple, expressing the frugality of a largely rural, agricultural economy."

"In the nineteenth century, the American classroom was sparsely decorated and furnished. 

From PBS: 

 School, The Story of American Public Education

From PBS:  School, The Story of American Public Education

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