Hennebery Eddy Architects’ Selected Projects

History of Hennebery Eddy Architects

Hennebery Eddy Architects was founded in 1992 by Timothy R. Eddy FAIA. It has its’ headquarters in Portland, Oregon. Rather than adhering to a particular aesthetic, Hennebery Eddy Architects is a cooperative firm of architects and interior designers that work together to create responsive design solutions.

The team consistently goes above and beyond a project’s programmatic requirements to create inspiring, environmentally conscious, and meaningful spaces in the community. Hennebery Eddy of Portland merged with Comma-Q Architecture of Bozeman in 2021, and they opened a Bend office in 2022, allowing them to better serve clients throughout the region from their Oregon and Montana locations.

The American Institute of Architects Northwest and Pacific Region (AIA NW+PR), which encompasses Oregon, Montana, Washington, Idaho, Alaska, and Hawaii, bestowed upon Hennebery Eddy the esteemed 2018 Firm Award. This award honors excellence in practice, design, and contributions to the field as well as dedication to community involvement and the development of a culture and outstanding work environment that support these accomplishments. This recognition is humbling given the strength of their regional peer group, and it reinforces their commitment to practicing collaboratively, rooted in values, and constantly striving to improve.

Timothy R. Eddy FAIA

Tim, a founding principal of Hennebery Eddy Architects, ensures that the firm’s collaborative roots continue to this day. From principals to interns, he leads project teams in identifying sophisticated design solutions and pursuing overall net-positive outcomes for clients. Through his own design work and his eight years of service as a City of Portland Design Commissioner, Tim is recognized for his expertise in campus planning, urban design, and the sensitive integration of new buildings into existing contexts. He has designed award-winning sustainable projects for businesses and institutions, among other things, according to his portfolio. Tim graduated with honors from the School of Architecture at Montana State University and is a member of the College of Fellows of the American Institute of Architects.

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Company Culture at Hennebery Eddy Architects

Hennerby Eddy’s design methodology is based on interactive, collaborative decision making, and it welcomes design feedback from all employees as well as clients. Projects that come from this collaboration surpass their initial objectives in terms of design, programmatic response, and long-term fixes. Their company values form the foundation of our design philosophy. Hennebery Eddy develops strong relationships with our employees, clients, consultant team members, contractors, users, the community, and regulatory staff in order to engage all parties and create ownership in the project’s success.

Our team is driven by the values and pioneering spirit of the West.

Their approach to design is based on long-term planning. They investigate how ideas, sketches, and models, when embodied in physical form, will be direct and understandable. Engage and stimulate. Encourage deep environmental responsibility, be commercially feasible. Relate to the land and their context, and create a sense of place, both now and in 20, 50, or 100 years.

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Architect-US is proud to work in close contact with Hennebery Eddy and to be able to ensure the firm gets to know and work with amazing young architects like Bianca Baccarini and Sergio Casado Perez whom we helped process and sponsor their J1 Visa as well as find a job in the US through our Job+J1 Visa Program!

Bianca Baccarini

Baccarini is an Italian architect who graduated from the University of Bologna with a Master’s in Architecture. She also took part in an overseas exchange program at UTS – University of Technology Sydney, Australia, as the winner of a scholarship sponsored by the University of Bologna. Before her training with Hennebery Eddy, Bianca worked for Studio Fuksas as an Architect and Visualizer. There she participated in the design process of large scale projects such as airports, convention centers and city master planning. After six months she also started assisting the Visualizing team.

Sergio Casado Perez

Casado is a Spanish Aerospace Engineer and above all else, a Designer. He graduated with a Bachelor’s Degree in Aerospace Engineering from Carlos III University in Madrid, Spain. Sergio then went on to Lauda Europe GmbH – Vienna, Austria for his Airbus A320 Series general familiarization Certificate. Before his training with Hennebery Eddy, his professional experience includes working for Aluminium Fassaden Consulting GmbH – Vienna, Austria where he was involved in the drafting team for the creation of Façades systems in correlation with the Architect drawings and the Static calculations, design of Visual Mockup Units in various international projects for worldwide known Architecture and Design Studios, and design and creation of manufacturing drawings and 3D models for the production and montage of the final construction.

Hennebery Eddy Architects’ Selected Projects

Bozeman Yellowstone International Airport Terminal Expansion

Bozeman Yellowstone International Airport is the busiest airport in Montana, handling 1.2 million passengers a year. The Bozeman airport (BZN), which offers a warm welcome and a fond farewell, is a crucial transportation hub for the Greater Yellowstone area. The airport is known in the industry for its cutting-edge amenities and comfortable customer experience. Hennebery Eddy designed the nearly 70,000-square-foot terminal expansion by incorporating elements of the existing airport. The updated areas embrace contemporary design while paying homage to earlier works.

The expansion offers five new passenger gates, excellent and practical airside food, beverage, and concession areas, more retail options, a sizable central area known as the Great Hall, and provisions for future expanded outbound baggage handling. A central fireplace and chimney serve as the focal point for seating, circulation, and views. Local and familiar materials reinforce design concepts by drawing on the region’s geology and mountain ranges. Exposed stone masonry was quarried locally from the nearby Gallatin Canyon, and large glass areas frame breathtaking views of the Bridger Mountain Range, creating a one-of-a-kind air travel experience in BZN.

Photos by Hennebery Eddy

Clackamas Fire District, Fire Stations 16 and 19

The design of these sister stations in Clackamas Fire District #1 prioritized community, efficiency, and flexibility. The buildings were designed to not only satisfy the essential facility’s resiliency requirements, but also to adapt to changing firefighting safety and equity protocols and last the community for the next 50–100 years.

Hennebery Eddy was commissioned by the fire district to create a contemporary, flexible design that could be used across the district to promote efficiency and standardization. Even though every station is distinct from the others on the site, Clackamas Fire has a recognizable brand across the suburban and rural service areas of the county thanks to its overall appearance and feel. To capture this essence, the fire station design uses straightforward shapes and long-lasting, natural materials.

Because of features like daylight harvesting, rooftop solar panels, efficient lighting and HVAC systems, tight building envelopes, passive cooling, and daylight harvesting, the stations are designed to operate at a 70% higher energy efficiency than a typical fire station. Cash incentives for energy modeling and equipment were provided to the projects through the Energy Trust of Oregon’s Path to Net Zero program.

Photos by Hennebery Eddy

Bend Science Station – Oregon State University

Bend Science Station offers K–12 students and their teachers in Central Oregon a new location for science experiments, research, and training. The STEM program can now operate at a larger capacity, offer new programming, forge new alliances. And provide science education to the general public thanks to the 3,750-square-foot facility. Additionally, it gives young students from a range of socioeconomic backgrounds their first taste of a university campus and classroom.

Bend Science Station has two cutting-edge learning labs, an observation area and teacher training lab, and a prep room for guided research. A tower at the east end of the building that houses a demonstration platform is part of Hennebery Eddy’s academic laboratory design. It aims to facilitate practical physics instruction and experiments. The structure is designed as a straightforward ramp that slopes up toward the OSU-Cascades campus from the neighborhood. Western red cedar and standing seam metal panels cover the building’s exterior.

Bend Science Station is one of the first structures of its kind in Central Oregon to be designed to achieve net-zero energy. It is a participant in the Energy Trust of Oregon Path to Net Zero program. It is anticipated that, thanks to a combination of passive measures like building orientation and natural ventilation systems, high-efficiency heat pumps, water heaters, and lighting, as well as rooftop solar panels, it will generate more energy than it consumes on a net annual basis.

Photos by Hennebery Eddy

We will be posting more projects by Hennebery Eddy Architects in the upcoming weeks and months, so keep an eye out for more of their incredible work! Every Friday we will be posting a new Featured Company, so join us again next week!

Hennebery Eddy Architects

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