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PROJECT REPORT: HOTELS, RESTAURANTS & BARS


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stable structure, as it’s deeper overall when the glulam ribs are taken into account. There were compromises when it came to the interior of the building and the question of exposing the CLT panel walls, due to the client’s desires for their own distinctive decor. Says Allen-Burt, “we worked very hard to disguise all the bracketry, but when the Ivy came on board they covered everything up.” Despite the diagonal metal bracing, this is largely a timber building; the lift and stair cores are CLT, as well as stair treads and risers.


Collaboration


Another benefit of going for timber wherever possible, supported by the contractor BAM, was that subcontractors on site were minimised. The architects and contractors decided to maximise efficiency by allowing all of the trade packages that


ADF NOVEMBER 2020


did exist to be “effectively subcontractor designed.” Allen-Burt explains: “We took our design up to a very detailed phase 3, but ultimately most of the elements other than the frame itself were designed and detailed further with the subcontractors. “It was a very collaborative process, rather than traditional D&B jobs where you put forward a design intent, something else comes along, and doesn’t quite work or coordinate.” Allen-Burt adds: “It actually helped us to resolve complicated interfaces.”


As part of the drive to minimise packages, Allen-Burt pushed for a CLT screen to be included around chillers and boilers in the roof. An unintended benefit of this occurred when the restaurant suffered a small fire on the roof terrace three months after it opened, despite significant damage that meant the glass and steel enclosure had


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