Design, Performance, and Policy in Multifamily Housing

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Webinar On-Demand
Provided by Architectural Record
Presented by Tyrone Marshall, AIA, NOMA, LEED BD+C, Assoc. ASHRAE, Andrew Rutledge, AIA and Elizabeth Ward Williams AICP, LEED AP, RA
NOTE: Quiz for on-demand attendees will be available on December 13th by 5pm EST
If you attended the live webinar for a minimum of 45 minutes, you DO NOT need to complete the quiz to earn credit. Your certificate of completion will be added to your CE Center Credit Tracker within 24 hours and your credit will be reported to AIA.

Learning Objectives:

  1. Describe how innovative development can rethink what is possible within existing housing policies.
  2. Discuss ways of designing and constructing housing projects that create a greater sense of community.
  3. Explain how the content of our building products and construction materials affects human health and environmental performance.
  4. Identify ways of offering affordable housing with limited or no subsidy.


AAA 1 Structured Learning Hour
This course can be self-reported to the AANB, as per their CE Guidelines
AAPEI 1 Structured Learning Hour
MAA 1 Structured Learning Hour
This course can be self-reported to the NLAA.
This course can be self-reported to the NSAA
NWTAA 1 Structured Learning Hour
OAA 1 Learning Hour
SAA 1 Hour of Core Learning
This course can be self-reported to the AIBC, as per their CE Guidelines.
This course is approved as a Structured Course
This course can be self-reported to the AANB, as per their CE Guidelines
Approved for structured learning
Approved for Core Learning
This course can be self-reported to the NLAA
Course may qualify for Learning Hours with NWTAA
Course eligible for OAA Learning Hours
This course is approved as a core course
This course can be self-reported for Learning Units to the Architectural Institute of British Columbia
The need for well-designed, affordable, and sustainably-built multifamily housing is growing. Getting such projects built, however, is not always easy, especially in areas that have long been zoned for single-family housing. Join Record and a panel of architects for a discussion about a broad range of topics that encompass building design and performance along with housing policy. The event will showcase standout projects located in Atlanta and beyond that are shaped by access to daylight and fresh air, exceptional energy performance, and community engagement. Innovative developments highlight novel approaches to creating neighborhood-scaled infill workforce housing.

Tyrone Marshall, AIA, NOMA, LEED BD+C, Assoc. ASHRAE, is Co-Director of the Perkins&Will Energy Lab and a senior architectural researcher and computational designer and Steering Committee Member for AREA Research. At Perkins&Will he directs project teams with strategic design decisions to address planning and development, new processes, and architectural performance design related to energy consumption, life-cycle cost, carbon emissions, and footprints. Marshall holds a Master of Science with a major in Architecture and concentration in High-Performance buildings from the Georgia Institute of Technology, and a Bachelor of Architecture from California College of the Arts.

Andrew Rutledge, AIA, is the founding partner of award-winning Office of Design, Andrew Rutledge shapes many of the guiding design principles of the firm from preservation to sustainable building. Andrew believes that architecture should lift the spirit of those who experience it. He is committed to shape the public realm with buildings that are responsive and collaborative to their specific sense of culture and place. Andrew received his Bachelor of Architecture degree from Auburn University.

Elizabeth Ward Williams AICP, LEED AP, RA, leads urban design and thought leadership efforts at Kronberg Urbanists + Architects. A native of Atlanta, Elizabeth is trained as an architect and city planner, with master’s degrees from Georgia Tech in both fields. Dedicated to creating an Atlanta that she is proud to live in, Elizabeth serves on the City’s Tree Conservation Commission and her neighborhood planning committee. Additionally, she serves as faculty for a national nonprofit, the Incremental Development Alliance, and as a part-time lecturer at Georgia Tech. In each of these roles, Elizabeth uses her unique skill set to educate and advocate for positive changes in policy, development and design.


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Originally published in December 2022