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RIBAJ Annual advertiser briefing 2022

Join us on 16 March at 2pm to hear from architects about how they specify, what information they require and what catches their eye during the specification process

 

How do architects specify? What information do architects require? When do architects look at products?

The 2022 RIBAJ advertiser briefing features Brian McGinlay, director McGinlay Bell and Natalia Maximova, associate partner, Sheppard Robson, presenting case studies and discussing their specification process.

Plus, Adrian Malleson, head of economic research and analysis at RIBA, presents an overview of the UK economy, taking a dive into the construction industry – how the various sectors are performing and what architects are working on.

Watch the video now for insights on the architecture industry and the specification process for architects.

 

Event programme

Welcome
Event chair – Helen Castle, director of publishing, RIBA

Economic update: UK Architecture Sector
Adrian Malleson, head of research, RIBA

The specification process – small practice
Brian McGinlay, director, McGinlay Bell

The specification process - large practice
Natalia Maximova, associate partner, Sheppard Robson

Audience Q & A with all speakers

 

Latest Articles

From a tiny but sculpturally formed holiday treehouse in the Wye Valley to the immensity of Suffolk's Sizewell C power station

Schemes large and small catch the eye

A small block of two duplex flats in north London produced interesting architectural features within a tight budget that overcame a difficult planning history

Intriguing scheme overcomes planning and budgetry challenges

David Russell Young's imagined future discovery of a series of modular structures dating from 2022 was overall winner of this year's West Fraser SterlingOSB Zero/RIBAJ competition

The imagined future discovery of new modular structures inside an existing one has won this year's West Fraser SterlingOSB Zero/RIBAJ competition

Ella Walklate, Reini Celmins, Alexander Vile and Adam Spreckley’s design, based on Glasgow's pigeon lofts,   creates 10, single-occupancy SterlingOSB Zero frame structures on the banks of the Forth and Clyde Canal

Ella Walklate, Reini Celmins, Alexander Vile and Adam Spreckley’s design is based on Glasgow's pigeon coops

Rob Annable and Justin Pickard's design focuses on SterlingOSB Zero’s end-of-life material properties and how they can give something back to a fenland environment

Rob Annable and Justin Pickard's design focuses on SterlingOSB Zero’s very end-of-life material properties

Tom Birch and Elliot Nash's design is constructed twice over: a SterlingOSB Zero skin is used as shuttering for concrete, and then to wrap this concrete tower in a corridor of stepped floors

Tom Birch and Elliot Nash’s design uses SterlingOSB Zero as shuttering for concrete and then to intervene on the resulting tower