The backers of the Thomas Heatherwick-designed Garden Bridge across the Thames have revealed updated visuals of the proposed link to allay fears it could block protected views
Richard Rogers, Patrik Schumacher and Terry Farrell have written a letter to London Mayor Boris Johnson in support of the proposed new Cycle Superhighways
Leading architects have rejected calls for buildings to be barred from winning the RIBA Stirling Prize unless they can prove they are eco-friendly and built to last
Levitt Bernstein has won a high-profile ideas contest judged by Kevin McCloud for a series of sustainable self-build homes costing less than £75,000 each
[FIRST LOOK + PLANS + PROJECT DATA] Studio Bark has completed this zero carbon house in Norfolk
Nearly 50 per cent of the profession have said that zero carbon standards on all buildings should be made compulsory
AJ100 practice NPS has won the Sunday Times-backed contest to design a £350,000 Passivhaus waterside holiday home
[FIRST LOOK + PLANS + PROJECT DATA] Berlin-based Laboratory for Visionary Architecture (LAVA) has revealed this competition-winning design for a new youth hostel in Bayreuth, Germany
The UK Green Building Council (UK-GBC) has slammed the Conservative’s plans to exempt proposed starter homes from zero carbon regs
Book your tickets now to hear from James Timberlake of KieranTimberlake and others on what makes a sustainable city
AJ sustainability editor Hattie Hartman presents three recently completed Passivhaus projects
Three Passivhaus projects: Hattie Hartman on Eco Arc Architects’ Lancaster Cohousing
Three Passivhaus projects: Hattie Hartman on Sjolander da Cruz Architects’ River Studio
Three Passivhaus projects: Hattie Hartman on Mole Architects’ Hindolveston Road Housing
Oslo-based Snohetta has unveiled proposal for this zero-carbon prototype home in Norway
Backed by over 150 years of successful operations, Armstrong Ceilings is a global leader in providing acoustic, design and environmental ceiling system solutions for interior environments.
To date, worldwide, the company has recycled over 11.5 million m² of old ceiling material - that’s more than 40,000 tonnes of construction waste that’s been diverted from landfill.
In January 2013, Armstrong pledged to recycle non-Armstrong ceiling tiles, enabling contractors in the UK to make even more substantial savings on waste disposal costs.