Business

Chad Henderson and others recognized by local architect association

August 29, 2017

Twelve projects designed by Northwest Florida architects have been recognized for their outstanding design work by the Florida Northwest Chapter of the American Institute of Architects (AIA Florida Northwest).

Individuals were also recognized for their personal contributions to the community and the architecture profession.

AIA Florida Northwest members will gather at the New World Inn to recognize the winners on Thursday, Sept. 14, as part of the awards gala.

The design award winners are:

DAG Architects, Panama City
Merit Award of Excellence for Interiors for the Bay County Courthouse Addition

Darlymple Sallis Architecture, Pensacola
Honor Award of Excellence for Interiors for Catalyst HRE Office
Merit Award of Excellence for New Work for a Private Residence
Merit Award of Excellence for New Work for a Private Residence
Merit Award for Unbuilt Design for Roy Hyatt Environmental Center

Geoff Chick & Associates, Santa Rosa Beach
Honor Award of Excellence for New Work for a Private Residence

McWhorter Vallee Reese Design, Inc., Santa Rosa Beach
Honor Award of Excellence for Renovations for The Chiringo Grayton in association with Antonio Adessi
Honor Award for Unbuilt Design for a Private Residence
Merit Award of Excellence for New Work for Seagrove Village Market II
Merit Award of Excellence for Renovations for The Bunker Addition

Quina Grundhoefer Architects, Pensacola
Honor Award for Masonry for Resurrection Catholic Church Parish Hall
Honor Award of Excellence for New Work for The Institute for Human Machine Cognition

Chad Henderson – Patron of the Profession
Henderson is the CEO of THG Investments, a private investment firm headquartered locally in Pensacola, Florida. THG’s holdings focus primarily on healthcare-oriented real estate and business ventures throughout the Gulf Coast. In the last two years, Mr. Henderson has made significant investments in downtown Pensacola, including the acquisition of the 1940s era Rhodes Building and the site of the former Warfield Grocery.

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