We are passionate about bringing innovative and inspirational high rise buildings to life.
The team behind the planned 44-storey residential tower along the harbour in Aarhus, Denmark, has been revealed after receiving approval on the sale of the land from the Aarhus City Council. The new tower will sit beside the existing Lighthouse development which consist of 2 low-rise buildings, 8 and 10-storeys high respectively.
Ramboll is supporting the “Architecture, Engineering, Construction (AEC) Global Teamwork” Stanford course. The “AEC Global Teamwork” engages globally distributed students to collaborate on building projects earlier in the work process while jointly exploring and developing integrated digital BIM models.
Ramboll has an extensive international track record of completed high rise projects. Our global team of buildings experts includes high rise specialist offices in London, Dubai and Singapore.High rise buildings
Copenhagen’s sustainable new neighbourhood, Nordhavn, will be enriched with an artificial island that provides the framework for a major underground car park, apartments with sea-views and an office building of slate.Read more about the island in Copenhagen
The increasing growth of cities and the resulting urban density is driving a dramatic rise in tall building construction. In 2017 a record number of 140 buildings over 200 meters were completed. The trend is clear, but the question often asked is “Are high rise buildings sustainable”?
Urban density remains as a pressing issue in most developed countries. Singapore is known as one of the most populated cities in the world dealing with land scarcity. Coupled with the country’s identity as a model garden city, the progressive integration of green and blue infrastructure becomes an imperative gesture in developing a sustainable, biophilic eco-living.
As a Conservation Engineer, Jeremy Foster deals with complex historic structures. This allows him to take on modern engineering challenges which range from 'cantilevered stone staircases' in glass to making the Olympic TV studios for the BBC out of shipping containers.