Scott Tallon Walker
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

The First NHS Proton Beam Therapy (PBT) Facility in the UK has started on site at Tottenham Court Road in London. Scott Tallon Walker (in association with Edward Williams architects) have led the design of this flagship project for University College London Hospital, from its initial feasibility stage.

The £200m Building will be a total of 34,500 sq.m, 4 floors (30 m) below ground housing the PBT gantries and six floors of short stay oncology surgical centre, including 8 Operating Theatres, diagnostic imaging services and 135 inpatient beds overhead.

The Design has been assessed as BREEAM Excellent and is a UK Government Exemplar Project for the use of BIM Level 2.

Proton Beam Therapy is the worlds most advanced form of radiotherapy which uses a precision high-energy beam of particles to destroy cancer cells.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Scott Tallon Walker Architects are delighted to be finalists in the 2015 World Architecture Festival , opening in Singapore today.

The design for the Mater Misericordiae University Hospital in Dublin has made it to the top 10 Health Category /Completed Buildings. The building recently won Best Healthcare Project 2015 awarded by the RIAI.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

The RIAI announced the winners of the Irish Architecture Awards on 18th June at Dublin City Council, Wood Quay.

The RIAI Irish Architecture Awards are in their 26th year and the main focus in the Institutes remit campaign to communicate to the public the value that contemporary architecture makes to society. The awards coincide with Ireland’s Year of Design, ID2015 of which the RIAI is a key partner.

There were 120 building projects entered for this year’s awards. The jury selected 17 Award Winners, 11 Highly Commended and 14 Commended Awards, which were all presented to the architects at a ceremony in Wood Quay, Dublin City Council offices.

Scott Tallon Walker Architects were successful in two categories. The Mater Misericordiae University Hospital was awarded Best Health project and Keeper House & Lodge was awarded Best House

Congratulations to all who have received awards and everyone on the high standards in architecture and design in Ireland.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

A new clinical facility to house a Proton Beam Therapy (PBT) Centre and inpatient services at University College London Hospitals (UCLH) NHS Foundation Trust, has been approved by the UK Department of Health. The facility has been designed by Scott Tallon Walker (in association with Edward Williams Architects).

The UK government has invested £250 million in the development of two facilities to provide Proton Beam Therapy – one at UCLH and one at The Christie. PBT is a highly-targeted type of radiotherapy that can treat hard-to-reach cancers which can result in less damage to surrounding tissue or fewer other side effects. Both centres are expected to open to patients from 2018 and construction is due to start this summer.

Proton Beam Therapy uses a beam of protons (accelerated to a very high energy state) to deliver radiotherapy that is directed to a precise target area within the body with minimal collateral damage to surrounding tissue. This allows very rare cancers including tumours affecting the brain, neck and spine to be treated more effectively. UCLH, together with The Christie at Manchester, will provide the UK’s first such facilities to provide high energy proton beam therapy, and will begin treating NHS patients from 2018.

In addition, the STW designed scheme also houses a new short stay surgery centre. Particular design attention is being paid to patient flow and the overall design for Paediatric patients who will form a substantial part of the patient cohort for PBT.

The UCLH development is vital milestone in the process of improving health care by moving existing services into an integrated and centralised campus and introducing world leading PBT as a significant enhancement to therapeutic cancer treatment services throughout the UK.

Varian Medical Systems will provide the PBT equipment for both UCLH and The Christie.

 

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Páirc Uí Chaoimh, home of Cork GAA, has been granted full planning permission following a design process that included a rigorous public consultation process, a core strength of designers Scott Tallon Walker, the country’s leading stadium architects.

Work starts immediately on the new stadium and it will open in early 2017. The new ‘Páirc’ will provide 45,000 spectators with the most comfortable yet intimate stadium in the country, as well as a new premium level the media will be pleased at the emphasis on their comfort.

There will also be a new Centre of Excellence, a second full sized arterial pitch and a new GAA Museum on the site. The new stadium may also be part of Ireland’s Rugby World Cup bid.

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Scott Tallon Walker Architects' scheme for Cancer services at UCLH, including a Proton Beam Therapy centre, has been nominated for the ‘Best Design Concept Award’ at the Building Better Healthcare Awards to be presented at The Brewery in Central London on Wednesday 5th November 2014.

Award for Best Design Concept

The Judges considered:

  • BDP for Alder Hey Children's Hospital.
  • Scott Tallon Walker Architects for the UCLH Proton Beam Therapy Centre and Cancer Inpatient Hospital.
  • Archial Norr for North Ayshire Community Hospital.
  • NBBJ and HKS for The Royal Liverpool University Hospital.

The scheme at UCLH was also recently shortlisted for an award at the IHEEM Awards.

 
 
 
 
 
 

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