Continuing Education Credits
Read the event summary on our blog, Points of View.
What will it take to bring the largest residential Passive House in the world from conception to completion? Join project leads from Related, Hudson Companies, Handel Architects, and Steven Winter Associates for an in-depth presentation on Cornell University’s high-rise residential tower, designed to Passive House standards and currently under construction on Roosevelt Island. Part of their new tech campus, the 26-story building will house students and faculty members in 350 apartments, making it both the largest and tallest PH building in the world upon completion.
Thank you to our event partners AIA New York and New York Passive House.
Senior Mechanical Engineer, Steven Winter Associates, Inc
Ms. Arena has over 20 years experience in building science, including work with both new and existing buildings. She holds both US and international Passive House consultant certifications and is currently consulting on multiple Passive House projects.
Assistant Vice President, Related
Mr. Falk supports the implementation of Related’s corporate sustainability strategy, which includes enhancing the energy performance and resilience of new and existing buildings, incorporating innovative technologies into Related’s development portfolio, and managing the LEED certification process for new developments.
Deborah Moelis, AIA
Senior Associate, Handel Architects
Ms. Moelis currently serves as Project Manager for Cornell University’s new residential tower under construction on the Roosevelt Island campus. Previously, she oversaw construction of Millennium Place, a 256-unit residential building in downtown Boston, as well as design and construction of Aire, a 42-story 315-unit residential tower on Manhattan’s Upper West Side.
Arianna Sacks Rosenberg
Senior Project Manager, The Hudson Companies, Inc.
Ms. Rosenberg has over 9 years of experience in real estate development and design, and oversees a broad range of residential and commercial development projects in Manhattan and Brooklyn, including the development of the Cornell Tech residential building.