ស្ថាបត្យករ CookFox នៅទីក្រុងញូយ៉ក ដែលកន្លងមក បានបង្ហើយការគូរប្លង់មជ្ឈមណ្ឌលមិត្តសំឡាញ់នៅមន្ទីរពេទ្យកុមារអង្គរ បានគូរប្លង់នៃសាលា Neeson Cripps ដ៏ទំនើបបំផុត ដែលមានតំលៃ ៤ លានដុល្លា ហើយដែលត្រូវបានបញ្ចុះបឋមសិលា នៅខ័ណ្ឌមានជ័យ ក្នុងក្រុងភ្នំពេញ កាលពីម្សិលម៉ិញ។ អង្គការមិនមែនរដ្ឋាភិបាលមួយ ដែលមានឈ្មោះថា មូលនិធិកុមារកម្ពុជា ជាអ្នកគ្រប់គ្រងសាលានេះ ដែលស្ថិតនៅក្រោមក្រសួងអប់រំ ហើយផ្តោតសំខាន់លើមុខវិជ្ជាសំខាន់ៗ គឺវិទ្យាសាស្រ្ត បច្ចេកទេស វិស្វកកម្ម និងគណិតវិទ្យា)។ ចំពោះព័ត៌មានបន្ថែម សូមចូលមើល (English) http://www.cookfox.com/project.php?id=Neeson-Cripps-Academy
New York City-based Cookfox Architects – who previously completed the Friends Center at Angkor Hospital for Children – designed the $4 million state of the art Neeson Cripps Academy that broke ground yesterday in Phnom Penh’s Meanchey District. The NGO Cambodian Children’s Fund will operate the school under the authority of the Ministry of Education and focus on important STEM subjects (science, technology, engineering and math). For more info, go tohttp://www.cookfox.com/project.php?id=Neeson-Cripps-Academy
#Cambodia (Photo: CookFox Architects)
The Neeson Cripps Academy is a school for secondary education in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. Founded by Scott Neeson’s Cambodian Children’s Fund and funded by the Cripps Foundation, the school will provide high-quality education to the city’s most disadvantaged children, with a robust English language program, STEAM subjects, and access to the latest digital technologies.
Inspired by Cambodia’s rich cultural history, the school will incorporate traditional Khmer textile patterns with imprints on exposed concrete details, and locally made terracotta tiles imprinted with the stitching patterns prevalent in Ikat, a method of weaving that is passed down through generations by hand memory. The building’s design is informed by the vernacular, while providing an environment for educating the next generation of Cambodia’s leaders.
The school building is conceived in two parts. A long east-west oriented wing will include natural ventilation, open-air learning spaces, and a bamboo shading screen on the southern facade. A north-south oriented wing will contain science and technology spaces conditioned by highly efficient mechanical systems and shaded by deep terracotta horizontal and vertical fins. Filtered outdoor air will be supplied to all classrooms though energy recovery ventilators, improving indoor air quality and boosting learning capacity. On-site photovoltaics will provide a portion of the school’s