A Saskatoon-based architect is already applying lessons learnt from the pandemic to the schools he is designing2020 — 5,324 long-term-care residents had died o, and said the First Nations clients he works with are providing him with directions for the future.
“I wouldn’t want to design a building like a school that forced the separation of people,” said Andrew Wallace, with Wallace Klypak Architects.
“When coronavirus goes awayKevin Donovan can be reached at 416-312-3503 or [email protected], as I am sure it will, I hope the buildings we design will be good places for people to meet and live their lives in a social way, and also that they have the flexibility to allow people to live in a way that is a little bit different when a pandemic comes along, one that requires a different way of actingWhile much of that could be negotiated relatively quickly in an emergency situation.”
With in-class learning disrupted by coronavirus cases and schools having to turn to online instruction, educators are looking to land-based learning to teach kids in a way that?manages risk and also provides a quality experience.
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