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Aaron Elswick-Portfolio 2015

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Aaron Elswick-Portfolio 2015

  2. 2. PERSONAL STATEMENT The curiosity that shaped me into who I am today is now the fuel for my creative capacity. The mediums of my artistic expression were once paints and pencils but now, as a civic artist, they are buildings, vegetation and other urban features. The worldview I wish to share is that of uniquely identifiable cities. Moving frequently throughout my life, I have been fortunate enough to experience first-hand the impact a strong identity can have on a place. Becoming aware of the shortcomings in the connection of civitas and genus loci inspired me to pursue a profession involved in mitigating the gap. As a landscape architect I discovered that by addressing solely the landscape, these solutions became fragmented. The same situation applies to sustainability, which I feel is a moral obligation. The distinction of the built and natural environments must be erased for sustainability to be obtained. If the human population is to ever become a viable civilization, the evolution must begin in our cities. Diagnosing this truthleadmetourbandesign, wherepresentlyI am looking to nature for the answers. By viewing the city as an urban ecosystem I am attempting to identify opportunities to diversify the interaction of urban systems. Going further, I seek to continue the expansion of my understanding of the urban environment through a professional view point as an intern and/or entry level designer. -Aaron Christopher Elswick
  3. 3. “ ” ....cities are works of civic art. True sustainability is attained not just through state of the art environmental design and development best practices, but through means that help ensure social, cultural and economic sustainability as well. Daniel Burnham
  4. 4. THE IRIE COAST Montego Bay, JAMAICA | 2014-15 The Irie Coast is a Master of Urban Design Thesis proposal for the city of Montego Bay Jamaica. The project itself evolved out of the discourse of: How can urban design can save the ocean? What has been discovered thus far is that urban design and cities have a tremendous impact on and are highly dependent upon the health of the ocean. The larger objective of the thesis is to justify why urban designers should and how they can begin to be more marine conscious in regards to the design and planning of cities, particularly in coastal settings. Montego Bay is one of the Caribbean’s leading tourist destinations and, largely as a result of this, has one of the most threatened near- shore coral reef ecosystems in the region. Natural and anthropogenic forces over many years have combined to inflict a deadly blow on this extremely valuable resource of the city. The 800 acer master plan reduces Montego Bay’s risk of Climate Change related hazards by implementing a symbiotic layered system of green and blue infrastructure. Acting as a ecological connector the design links the estuary to the rainforest and urban areas to the marine environment. The marine Blue Belts and green Coastal Ribbon work together to increase Montego Bay’s coastal resiliency to climate change, preserve the cities existing program and assets, and contribute to the city’s cultural identity of place. Along with the protective aspects of the infrastructure, Montego Bay further benefits through the introduction of an intricate network of public spaces that serve as new cultural hubs of activity. The coastal ribbon seeks to further connect humans to nature by providing a variety of opportunities for humans to interact with Montego Bay’s unique ecologies. Diagram of Inner-Species Relationship Each plant and animal species is dependent on a wide array of other species for survival. The principle is utilized to promote reef and wetland habitat restoration simultaneously.
  5. 5. PRESERVE • CORAL FARM • ECOLOGICAL RESTORATION • CORAL DETOUR • ARTIFICIAL REEF IN-FILL • CORAL FARM • ECOLOGICAL RESTORATION CONNECT ADAPT Regional Strategy The strategy lays framework to grow beyond the proposed site boundaries. Suggesting the city develop a continuous the proposal has potential and is recommended to go beyond proposed site boundaries. Regional Recommendations • Continuous recreational river routes connect the estuary to the rainforest and urban areas to the river, while swale planting improves urban quality and local identity • Stormwater swales in street for infiltration and water storage • Safety thresholds with sluices compartment safety regimes and create water retention areas • Ecological recovery towards a continuous ecological structure with a variety of gradients, due to openable sluices, fish ladders, and recovered riparian zones • Aquaphillic urban redevelopments/ adaptations; affordable & flood-proof development on mounds, stilts or floatable Regional Inventory and Analysis ARCgis Mapping
  6. 6. 1000’0’ 2000’ 8000’ A Continuous Blue and Green Network Distinct Regions Of The Plan Marine Master Plan Canopy and Maritime Re-forestation Illustrative Master Plan (original design scale 1”=500’) As a functional buffer the proposed urban strategy integrates vital infrastructure such as food production, water remediation, and brings cultural significance to the urban context through an unique and regional hybrid landscape providing access to the natural world.
  7. 7. diffusedefenddelaydetain discharge Site Section The transect depicts how Montego Bay can implement a layered system of symbiotic green and blue infrastructures to stave off climate change. The design is projective and therefore ever evolving and ever changing its form. Areas of interest have been defined and highlighted in transect and perspective renderings to further describe the sense of places that is being created and programmatic opportunities of engagement for various users. These replicapcable innovations can help guide other Caribbean coastal cities towards a more sustainable future as well. SYSTEMATIC RESILIENCY DIFFUSE- ECOLOGICAL INFRASTRUCTURE FOR RISK REDUCTION DEFEND- PROGRAMMED HARD AND SOFT INFRASTRUCTURE FOR COASTAL DEFENSE DELAY- URBAN INFRASTRUCTURE TO SLOW RAINWATER RUNOFF DETAIN- A CIRCUIT OF INTERCONNECTED GREEN INFRASTRUCTURE TO STORE AND DIRECT EXCESS WATER DISCHARGE- ENGINEERED WETLAND WATER FILTRATION Circulation Focused On Connectivity A variety of paths and trails allow for extensive pedestrian movement and increased access to all aspects of the coastal environment. Design for Ecological Connectivity Irie Coast is a ecological ‘connector’; linking the estuary to the rain forest and urban areas to the marine environment. Canopy cover is utilized to increase the friction in the water cycle. Mitigating sedimentation and promoting biodiversity. Preserving And Diversifying The Program This diagram identifies the existing and proposed program of the coast and proposed opportunities. All of Montego Bay’s existing diversity of culturally rich programing has been refreshed and preserved. OCEANEXPOSED FRINDGINGREEFS DIFFUSE SUBTIDALFRINDGING ANDPATCHREEFS WETLANDRESTORATION SEAWALLTYPOLOGIES DEFENDDEPLOYABLEFLOODWALLSROCKYSHORE BULKHEADS MARITIM EFOREST RESTORATION DELAY COASTALRIBBON/ TERRACEDECOLOGIES DETAIN ENGINEEREDWETLANDS DISCHARGE BIO-SWALES BIOLOGICALDETENTIONBASINS DEEPOCEANOUTFA LL WATERSHEDSLIPSE CISTERNS OVERFLOW PUMPINGSTATION AQUATIC HABITAT PRESERVED AND RESTORED MANGROVE FORESTS PASSIVE RECREATIONAL FIELD FORESTED WETLAND SALT MARSHLAND ACTIVE RECREATIONAL LAWN DEEP WATER MARSH BEACH DUNES AND COASTAL THICKET PROPOSED CANOPY AND MARITIME RE-FORESTATION MEADOW SUCESSIONAL SCRUB EXISTING CANOPY AND MARITIME RE-FORESTATION
  8. 8. Wetland Restoration Coastal wetlands can absorb surge waters and reduce wave impacts within coastal communities. Severely reduced from their historic footprint, these valuable ecologies are threatened by coastal development, erosion, and sea level rise inundation. Sediment replacement and nourishment strategies are to monitored and continually adapted over time to maintain and expand the protective ecological infrastructure. Dredge material accumulated over time and from the development of the Coral Detour is proposed to in-fill the foundation of wetlands being created and nourishment of existing wetlands. Coastal Ribbon /Terraced Ecologies Rocky bulkhead shores are a common strategy of coastal defense throughout the Caribbean,inMontegoBaythemajorityoftheregion’sseawallandbulkheadinfrastructures are ecologically damaging, limiting to human and marine ecological interaction, and/or were destroyed or structurally impaired within the last three years of tropical storms. The coastal ribbon is a absorptive terraced edge and designed to mimic the native coastal ecologies of the area. The predominate ecologies of the coastal ribbon include but are not limited to the following: lagoons, mangrove forests, marine cays, barrier islands, dunes, forested wetlands, saltwater marshes, maritime forests, terraced edges, ocean exposed fringing reefs, and sub tidal patch reefs.
  9. 9. Sea-Wall Typologies In the urban context even small-expansions of the typical vertical bulkhead rocky shores can provide opportunities to diversify and increase the amount and accuracy of the city’s urban ecology. These absorptive edges have been proven to biologically grow structural strength with time. Along with safeguarding the coast the systematic layering of ecologies further provides Montego Bay with an array of real visceral experiences and opportunities to engage with the marine environment. Urban -Marine interaction pier and Sea-wall strategy for the waterfront promenade. Urban habitat providing Sea-wall strategy for thicker sites including terraced water planting beds and below pavement cisterns. Urban habitat providing DEPLOYABLE Sea-wall strategy for thicker sites allowing for nature tidal dynamics to take place. Urban habitat providing Sea-wall strategy for thicker sites including terraced water planting beds and below pavement cisterns.
  10. 10. The Blue Belts The diffusing reefs were designed and located based upon the research obtained from John Knowles at the Jamaican Nature Conservancy and generalized theories. Moving forward with the project more accurate data should be obtained and environmental modeling should be preformed to maximize the strategies efficiency. The location of the proposed interventions was guided by the three principle functions they preform. Environmental inventory and analysis identified where conditions were defined to be ideal. The strategies only diffuse the treats of climate change by reducing wave hight and velocity, they do not keep water out. This new partnership allows for nature to be on the front line of coastal defense. Absorbing the brute of the force and self regenerating itself. This will dramatically reduce the continually capital the city devotes to infrastructure with time. With the initial investments in reef restoration and creation cost on average thousands of dollars less than traditional means of mitigation. OCEAN EXPOSED FRINGING REEFS SUB-TIDAL PATCH REEFS
  11. 11. The Coral Explorer The Coral Explorer allows for visitors to visually connect with the marine environment. the building sits one piers that have a biological concrete foundation that in time will grow reefs. An artificial reef and the coral farms each sit in view of the bottom portal of the structure. Guest can ascend the structure as well to over the estuary from a elevated vantage point. The coral explorer also hosts a nature center where visitors can engage in marine conservation and stewardship focused programs including but not limited to: guided walking tours, large events, group clean up efforts, lectures and demonstrations, tours and interact with the staff. DESIGN PROCESS SKETCHES SUBMERGED INTERIOR PERSPECTIVE of the Coral Explore’s artificial reefs where visitors give the opportunity to viscerally connect with the local marine environment. ELEVATED INTERIOR PERSPECTIVE of the wetlands oriented to highlight the relationship to the urban environment. DIAGRAMMATIC SECTION depicts the deployable slurry wall enabling the auditorium to collect and retain water in the event of a natural disaster
  12. 12. View of the Humpback’s Bay Nature trails and proposed eco-tourism opportunities. View of The Sea Pools at the proposed Montegobay Eco-campus. Render of the Bogue Village sustainable fishery and demonstration facility. View of the Restored Bogue Village LaWater level view of the underwater sculpture garden depicting the public beach and the array of marine recreational opportunities.
  13. 13. Zipping to the Sea point on view render depicting the zip line approach to the floating class room. View of the water front promenade highlighting the urban context of the proposal. Perspective view of the public playgrounds geared to evoke the youths marine curiosity conscious. View of the demonstration pier and touch pool at the proposed Montegobay’s Eco-Campus. agoon from the Humpback’s Bay Eco-Center and Kayak launch.
  14. 14. “ ” An artist paints, dances, draws, writes, designs, or acts at the expanding edge of consciousness. We press into the unknown rather than the known. This makes life lovely and lively. Julia Cameron
  15. 15. UK HYDRO-THERAPY CENTER MASTER PLAN Lexington, Kentucky | 2013 This project’s purpose was to experience the theory and practicum of the construction documentation process in landscape architecture. This included site design, site engineering, implementation, and commonly utilized standards. The final product entailed base information, design plan, contract document set, and technical calculations. The design includes: public art display areas, earth works berms, bio-swales, rain gardens, an Olympic lap pool, aqua-jogging pool, kid’s pool and play area, observation deck, jogging trail, service area, parking, and the main structure with adjacent outdoor meeting area, which is all enclosed by a security fence. Revit Interior Render of Facilities Main Entrance Revit Exterior Render of Main Entry Sequence
  16. 16. Illustrative Master Plan (original design scale 1”=20’)
  17. 17. Layout Plan All dimensions are systematically located by two center points and radiate outwards on 5 and 10 ft intervals.
  18. 18. Grading Plan The re-grading of the site implements a sustainable water management system of bio- swales and rain gardens.
  19. 19. Axonometric Perspective SUPER BLOCK REINCARNATION Savannah, Georgia | 2013 This project was an urban infill and adaptive reuse design for Savannah’s Civic Center, done in conjunction with relocation of the existing arena occupying half of the building. The concept was to develop an identity for the site by embracing its current solitary presence as Savannah’s only super block. Capitalizing on these unique opportunities timelessly ferments the site into Savannah’s environment. An Aquarium reuses the arena structure and serves as the site’s main draw. Permanent and temporary public art displays line the pedestrian circulation, and allow the site’s new identity to evolve. A central pedestrian axis from the SCAD Museum of Art to New Orleans Square breaks apart the super block and increases the site’s accessibility. Green roofs, roof top gardens, bio-swales and rain gardens improve the ecological environment and aesthetics of the site.
  20. 20. Illustrative Master Plan (original design scale 1”=50’) Vertical Site Section Elevation (original design scale 1”=50’)
  21. 21. Mixed-use Infill Exterior Perspective
  22. 22. Streetscape Section Details the new stormwater management system, public art display, seating area, and the sites relationship to the adjacent boulevard Mixed-use Infill Section Depicts the necessary spatial requirements of proposed mixed-use infill, the semi-private roof-top garden, and the diversity of prospective units
  23. 23. “ ” To truly make good public space, you have to erase the distinctions between architecture, urbanism, landscape, [and] media design. Liz Diller
  24. 24. The Spine Perspective Building Character Zones Storm Water Management Hardscape Types and Program Landscape Types and Program Pedestrian and Bicycle Connection Diagrammatic Site Plan MASHVILLE Nashville, Tennessee | 2014 This entry for the Two Worlds Ecological Competition sought to predict economic and ecological futures for mid-size American cities. A brownfield site along Nashville River was selected, as it contained many challenges of urban infrastructure, contamination, and vulnerability to flooding and sea level rise. Flexible space indoor and outdoors was paramount, with live/work typologies accompanying an environmentally focused program. Future systems of delivery and transport were imagined as a spine for various forms of connectivity.
  25. 25. Illustrative Master Plan (original design scale 1”=100’)
  26. 26. highway/pedestrian plazaHub live/work residential Energy Facility Energy Harnessing Wave Energy Technology Geothermal heat/cool Energy Staged wetlands recycle greywater Storm Water Collection + Reuse Cottage Hub Historical Analysis of Trends in The Work Place Home New Cottage UnmannedFactory Hub+Arterial Delivery Order placed Hub ships item Item received via evacuated transport Assembly line
  27. 27. bikeway connectionwetland live/work residential flexible hardscapewetland Home Future Home Upper Floors Live ShopsWork Workshop Ground Floor Render of Modular Live Work Residential Units and Community New costs
  28. 28. Above Left Wetlands and Flexible Landscape Perspective Below Left Flexible Hardscape Perspective Right Natural Pools and Waterfront Perspective
  29. 29. “ ” The desire that guides me in all I do is the desire to harness the forces of nature to the improvement and service of mankind. Nikola Tesla
  30. 30. DELTA URBANISM New Orleans, Louisiana | 2014 The rising sea levels, increased intensity and frequency of storms and floods will be the challenge par excellence for coastal cities across the globe. The main goal was to eliminate the distinction between built and natural ecosystems; instead, addressing them both as components of the environment. By doing so the methodology places the design of a sustainable built ecosystem at the core of its values. The approach is unconventional in the sense that it mimics the natural wetland ecosystem. Discovering that the most sustainable ecosystems are those that are the most diverse in function lead us to embrace diversity in all areas, be it ecological, economical or sociological. The design employs a new depth of biomimetics based on the assumption that all factors in an ecosystem are links in a circular chain, be it urban or natural. The sustainable master plan transforms the Upper Ninth Ward into a functioning water mitigation and storage system. This model could remedy the present and future issues facing similar coastal cities facing the inevitability of changing circumstances brought on by climate change. Lead Concentration Sectional Study Flood Plane Flood depthFlood Damages Sectional Study
  31. 31. Lead Concentration Wetland Loss Subsidence Threat Existing Storm Water Infrastructure Existing Stormwater Infastructure Sectional Study 1 8 3 9 1 8 7 0 2 0 2 0 1 9 9 3
  32. 32. carnivore omnivore herbivore vegetation apex predator Portrait Analysis Existing Urban Ecosystem Composite Portrait permeability economic strength land use subsurface cultural assets social diversity urban form diversity topography biodiversity Economy The main regulator in an ecosystem is its apex predator. In the Upper Ninth Ward this role is filled by capitalism and it is failing. Its inequities cascade down to all other layers. Material Infrastructure Many of these problems manifest themselves in the built environment. Too much of the surface is non-porous. The presence of water is the only constant in this ecosystem. Communities New Orleanians pride themselves with the strength of their communities. The issues of the higher layers take their toll on the identity of these neighborhoods. Access and Mobility The movement of elements and energy play a central role in the physical form of any ecosystem. Many of the surfaces in this area attempt to serve that purpose. Landscape The natural mural is the starting point for all activities in the ecosystem. Changing its traits have been the fruits of mankind’s labors since its inception. MATERIALCYCLES
  33. 33. Proposed Urban Ecosystem Economy In this model economic feasibility meets sustainability. A flexible market space sells locally grown produce. Adjacent street corridors become hubs of economic activity. The industry of Eco-Tourism is introduced. Material Infrastructure The urban packing vary in this proposal. Between the main corridors medium-rise high-density buildings are home to office space, stores and dwelling units alike. Communities Civil structures and urban spaces strengthen the neighborhood. A large public building serves multiple functions, from communication to disaster shelter. Access and Mobility Rain and flood water is cycled through a series of bioswales into the retention basin. The revitalized wetland greatly increases evapotranspiration. Excess water is drained off site. projected sea level rise current topography Landscape The new urban ecosystem is prepared for flooding and also the rise in sea level. Alternative energy, green roofs and vegetation infill ensure life with nature and not against it. BOTTOMUPDESIGNAPPROACH TOPDOWNSUSTAINABLEBENEFITS
  34. 34. Illustrative Master Plan (original design scale 1”=350’)
  35. 35. Wetlands Perspective Commercial Infill Perspective Vertical Site Section and Diagrammatic Activity Program Horizontal Site Section and Diagrammatic Activity Program
  36. 36. “ ” I am enough of an artist to draw freely upon my imagination. Imagination is more important than knowledge. Knowledge is limited. Imagination encircles the world. Albert Einstein
  37. 37. DIGITAL PROTOTYPING Savannah, Georgia | 2015 This project was designed and modeled in Rhino 3d. The design depicts a pavillion composed of various contemporary forms and surface geometries. Learning this tool has opened my eyes to the seemingly limitless possibilities of surface architecture and furthered my understanding in the language of contemporary design by studying/looking to the arts for inspiration.
  38. 38. URBAN SKETCHING United States of America | 2014-15 These quick (20-60mins) sketches were each done on-location within the laster year. While drawing on location from direct observation, I am viewing the past or what already exists. The drawing process is utalized to gain understanding, insight and at times inspiration. The lessons learned serve as the foundation for my design process. Using a pen to analyse the built environment helps me to imagine, draw and design the future.
  39. 39. EYES OF THE WORLD Lexington, Kentucky | 2013 Eyes of the World is a 15’ x 8’ spray paint mural thatIpaintedforTheLearningCenteratLinleee. The Learning Center is a specially designed program that serves students in grades 7-12 who thrive non-traditional more hands-on school setting. The faculty’s goals for the mural were for it to be interactive with the students, and to mirror the school’s mission: getting kids to be blind to the grays in their life and to see the color around them. From here I worked with the faculty and developed conceptual sketches until a design was accepted. Painting began by laying the base coats of paint on the wall that, after dried, were abstracted by the students under my supervision. Once dried, I then spray painted the gray scaled eye abstractions on top of student abstracted background.
  40. 40. “3 x 1 = 1” Lexington, Kentucky | 2013 “3 x 1 = 1” is a wall mural competition winning entry that I designed and collaboratively built with Jon Morris (professional metal sculptor). The competition was for wall murals that were themed around inspiration. I began by researching people who have inspired me throughout my life. In doing so I discovered that each of these people did so by breaking from normality. They each accredited these breakthroughs to being achieved by first balancing themselves. The concept of inspiration I then defined as being something only achievable through the balancing of one’s self. The piece compositionally is an abstraction of the balance present in a mind, body and spirit Venn diagram. The combination of three different materials into parts allowed the piece to visually play on said balance. The piece also breaks normality by being a mural comprised of sculpture and shadow, as opposed to traditionally two dimensional mediums.
  41. 41. “Lunch with Mr.White” (2012) 36”x48” Oil Painting
  42. 42. “The Thinkers” (2010) 36”x48”Graphite Drawing
  43. 43. “ ” I do not merely wish to be considered the best of the best at what I do; I desire to be considered the only one who does what I do. Jerry Garcia
  44. 44. CURRICULUM VITAE objective Seeking a Urban Design internship to accommodate required experience of becoming a registered landscape architect, that utilizes knowledge and experience in the place making of functional, attractive, and sustainable places. education SAVANNAH COLLEGE OF ART AND DESIGN | SAVANNAH, GA Masters of Architecture Urban Design degree expected in 2016 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY | LEXINGTON, KY Bachelor of Science Landscape Architecture degree received in 2012 awards DESIGN WORK SHOP’S DESIGN WEEK AT THE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY, APRIL 17-21, 2012 individual award: Outstanding Academic Exploration as Team Leader team award: Best Concept community contributions SUMMER 2014 | CONFERENCE ON ECOLOGICAL +ECOSYSTEM RESTORATION | NEW ORLEANS, LA Selected international speaker and will be presenting the biomimetic design process implemented in the sustainable master plan and design project “Delta Urbanism”. SPRING 2013 | LEARNING CENTER AT LINLEE SERVICE PROJECT | LEXINGTON, KY Met with school faculty and student body, supervised a background abstraction with students, designed and painted a 15’ x 6’ mural. SPRING 2013 | UK 100: LIVING ON THE RIGHT SIDE OF THE BRAIN | LEXINGTON, KY Lectured findings of independent research pertaining to combinatorial creativity. Software Skills: Adobe CC, Rhino 3d, AutoCad 14’, 3dsMax Design 14’, Revit, Sketchup Pro, ARC Map, Microsoft Office 08’
  45. 45. professional experience SPRING 2015 | SCAD: GRAPHICS FOR BUILDING ARTS STUDIO PROFESSOR INTERN | SAVANNAH, GA Lectured and conducted studio projects that examined the language of three-dimensional form and deal with a wide range of analysis and representation of form, including mechanical drawing, freehand sketching and various means of rendering. SUMMER 2014 | TERRY GUEN DESIGN ASSOCIATES URBAN DESIGN INTERN | CHICAGO, IL Worked as Studio Gang’s landscape consultant for the master plan of the University of Chicago’s Campus North, personally was responsible for the design and Rhino model of two rooftop courtyard gardens, grading, soils, planting, furnishing, and paving bid document plans, attended progress update meetings at SGA. Verified construction implementations, staked out design altercations, and tagged trees working as lead consultant on Field Operations’ Navy Pier Renovations and Michael Van Valkenburgh and Associates’ Maggie Daley Park. SUMMER 2013 | AMERICAN GARDENS LANDSCAPE ARCHITECT INTERN | ELMHURST, IL Designed residential landscapes and urban annual arrangements, produced grading and drainage drawings, supervised residential landscape and hardscape installations, client presentation and public relations SUMMER 2012 | ROBERT JENDRA STUDIO GRAPHIC DESIGNER | CHICAGO, IL Designed: menu layout, logo, and flyers for Cocoro Japanese Steak House; produced assorted flyers and business banners. Digitally enhanced photographs, conducted photo shoots, custom framed images, water colors, and oil paintings for commission SUMMER 2012 | THE LANNERT GROUP LANDSCAPE ARCHITECT INTERN | GENEVA, IL Designed and hand rendered waste transfer sites, produced technical drawings on AutoCad for multiple projects, attended public and private meetings, formatted Powerpoint presentations and proposed design ideas for large scale landfill reclamation proposals hobbies TRAVEL: Lived and worked in 8 cities, Visited the Caribbean multiple times , Traveled the USA extensively ART: Oil paints, water color, guache paint, spray paint, chalk and oil pastels, charcoal, graphite, prisma color, marker, pen and ink, graphic/digital, mixed mediums, and tattoo design RECREATION: Guitar, golf, snowboarding, rock climbing, scuba diving, kayaking, fishing, and longboarding
  46. 46. Master of Urban Design | Landscape Architect Tel: 267.608.4570 acelsw2@gmail.com Aaron Christopher Elswick, ASLA