Ed Mazria

written by:
November 24, 2009
Originally published in Growing Up Green

"This isn’t a question of cost: It’s a question of design. Design is how you solve the climate-change problem."

 

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  The Beddington Zero Energy Development, or BedZED, by London’s Bill Dunster Architects, exceeds Architecture 2030’s targets, using solar energy and roof gardens. Photograph by Raf Makda/VIEW pictures.
    The Beddington Zero Energy Development, or BedZED, by London’s Bill Dunster Architects, exceeds Architecture 2030’s targets, using solar energy and roof gardens. Photograph by Raf Makda/VIEW pictures.
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  Architecture 2030–compliant: Kubala Wash-atko Architects’ Aldo Leopold Legacy Center. Photograph by Mark F. Heffron/the Kubala Washatka Architects, Inc.
    Architecture 2030–compliant: Kubala Wash-atko Architects’ Aldo Leopold Legacy Center. Photograph by Mark F. Heffron/the Kubala Washatka Architects, Inc.
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  Sol y Sombra, the former home of painter Georgia O’Keeffe. Mazria’s additions to the site include a passive solar greenhouse and wildlife habitat. Photograph by Kirk Gittings.
    Sol y Sombra, the former home of painter Georgia O’Keeffe. Mazria’s additions to the site include a passive solar greenhouse and wildlife habitat. Photograph by Kirk Gittings.
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  The Rio Grande Botanic Garden Conservatory. Photograph by Craig Campbell.
    The Rio Grande Botanic Garden Conservatory. Photograph by Craig Campbell.
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  Mazria’s wing for the University of New Mexico law school. Photograph by Robert Reck.
    Mazria’s wing for the University of New Mexico law school. Photograph by Robert Reck.
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