Growth & Decay
A repeating pattern of the microscopic forms of local diatoms, inspired by Gaudí's tiles, appears underfoot in the walking surface of the East Midtown Greenway along the East River.
Glass Flash Card
Blasted glass "cards" give visitors to the Fairmount Water Works Freshwater Mussel Hatchery exhibit a visual sense of the aquatic food web.
Larger-than-life diatoms illuminate a critical part of the food web for endangered freshwater mussels.
Interacting with all essential components of the garden and nature in general: the earth, wind, and water.
Monumental blades of grass along the Thomas Road bridge recall vegetation of the landscape below.
Historic patterns made with modern materials: the waddles trace the lines of a baroque garden.
Bright blue surveying markers trace the underground water-flow in an orchard in Quebec.
River of Shade
Like a shady backyard for the Harmon Library in Phoenix, River of Shade creates a space for gardening, walking, and hanging out.
Dendritic Decay Garden
This watershed shaped garden engages the destructive power of plant roots to break down the industrial landscape.
Urban Oldfield: Diagram of a Vacant Lot
Thirteen-thousand steel stems create a diagram of the vacant plot, creating a memory of the landscape that existed on the site before the museum was built.
Wissahickon Food Web
A meandering path leads to the stone carpet showing the food web of the local stream.
Jewel like stamps and a concrete envelope, each cornerstone shows living organism – one of the invisible neighbors.