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HTFC is one of the most experienced firms in Canada in assessing and planning for recreation and heritage resources in the Canadian Heritage Rivers System (CHRS). Over 20 years, the firm has completed background reports, nomination documents and management plans for the Assiniboine, Red, Bloodvein, Hayes, Clearwater, and Yukon Heritage Rivers.
Working closely with Crosier Kilgour Engineers, Hilderman Thomas Frank Cram developed an exciting new 'front yard' common space for Hampton Green Condominiums. The redevelopment of this area was spurred by the need to replace a 30-year old roof membrane for the underlying parkade. With board input and collaboration, HTFC developed a design that brings elements of stone, water and vegetation into striking harmony during every season and every hour of the day. The technically complex design considers waterproofing, aesthetics, sustainability, structural capacity, accessibility, complex formwork, and seasonal comfort. The batten finish and lighting of the wall were carefully studied for waterflow ...
The replacement of University Centre's 30 year old roof membrane demanded the complete removal and reconstruction of a well-established and much used roof garden. Sensitivity to the original concept and to the emotional attachment of students and faculty to the garden directed the design and detailing of the two phase reconstruction. Where possible, mature trees were salvaged, or replaced with large caliper specimens. Much of the character of the original garden is mirrored in the new garden, while state of the art roof systems, drains, drip irrigation and lighting were introduced to minimize operating costs and surpass campus safety standards.
Hilderman Thomas Frank Cram was involved in the initial conceptualization and development of the Leo Mol Sculpture Garden project, as well as latter phases of expansion. The firm's role included design of the garden, negotiations to obtain funding, and administration of construction for all three phases of development. Phase One included a reflecting pool, gallery, building, and formal garden. Phase Two extended Phase One with a tree lined alee, a woodland walk, and a gift shop. Phase Three, completed in the summer of 2003, reclaimed a neglected maintenance yard. This last phase takes a more naturalized approach, with a pond ...
Described as "a place to gather and celebrate our common heritage..." Oodena was inspired by the myths and sacred places of the many peoples drawn to The Forks over its 7,000-year history. Its 3 metre deep excavation unearths what local archaeologists call "the archaic horizon" - a 3,000 year-old layer of soil rich in artifacts. Within the sheltered bowl, around the winter bonfire, visitors are offered a chance to rekindle their personal sense of wonder with the world around them: to witness the solstice sunrise, or follow the paths of the brightest stars in the sky and the stories they ...