This residential terrace makeover replaces tiles installed on concrete with porcelain pavers installed over slope corrected Buzon screwjack pedestals.
Post pandemic rooftop decks and raised terraces will be used by hospitality designers and architects to create safe and inviting environments for visitors.
Swedish Issaquah Campus interior and exterior reveals two distinct limestone applications. Enlist HDG stone expert, Erik Nelson, for your next project.
The renovated Richard A. and Susan F. Smith Campus Center adds a deck and rooftop terrace that features HDG Thermory Pavers available from HDG Building Materials.
Hospital building entrance shows the versatility of natural stone. HDG Building Materials is a collaborative resource to architects and builders for stone bollards, pavers, cladding and more. Enlist the help of HDG resident stone expert, Erik Nelson, for your next interior or exterior project.
At HDG Building Materials we often get asked about the origin of the Buzon pedestals logo. Specifically, why the buffalo. This blog post explains it all, the old logo, the new logo, and inventor Claude Buzon in between it all.
Natural stone drainage pavers offer function and beauty. They route water as needed while adding the beauty and character of natural stone. HDG drainage pavers are made with granite, basalt, and certain limestones.
The Street Seats design challenge invited participants to reimagine the public bench. There were 200+ entries from 24 countries on 6 continents and from 22 U.S. states. Kyle and Alyssa Trulen’s team entry (A Quiet Place to Sit and Rest) was selected as the Grand Prize winner. The project featured thermally modified ash and pine.
Healthy cities are green cities. Increasingly, that means green roofs. There is a movement underway where cities are incentivizing and even mandating that building owners and property developers devote a portion of the rooftop to green space. Are you ready?
Creating a legacy can be an intentional act or a byproduct of using natural stone in architectural works. Who knows how long architect Edgar M. Lazarus envisioned his sandstone designed Vista House would endure. It has been 100 years and it is still standing atop a basalt cliff.