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Quarterly Newsletter - August 2011
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What's Happening

President's Message

John B. Luttrell, AIA, NCARB

 In early May, the AIA’s National Convention took place in New Orleans. I was honored to represent our chapter along with our Vice President, Fariba Shantiyai, AIA, and our Consulting Executive Director, Jill Nicholson. We also had quite a few at-large chapter members attend including Vijay Sehgal, AIA; Alex Zarifian, AIA; Chauncey Jones, AIA; Richard McCann, FAIA and 2010 Past President; and Mark Gangi, AIA and 2009 Past President.

The theme of this convention was Regional Design Revolution:  Ecology Matters. Keynote speakers Thomas Friedman and Jeb Bergman emphasized how architects can influence mega-regions, the world, the future of both, and how cities are changing the world. Both keynote speeches are available online at In addition, the national election of officers was held at the convention, and Mickey Jacobson of Florida was elected to as 2013 President. The full list of newly elected officers can be obtained at the above link. You may also see the bylaw changes and resolutions that were presented and voted upon.

At the convention, I was able to attend multiple lectures which focused on regional solutions of architecture and how they are changing and complementing regional issues within our nation. One highlight of this conference was the invocation of our two newest fellows—Douglas S. Ewing, FAIA and Richard McCann, FAIA. The Institute’s College of Fellows presented a truly inspirational program to honor the new fellows.

Since this is my midyear message, I would like to take this opportunity to report on our progress on the goals as set forth at the installation of the 2011 Board of Directors:

  • Advocacy: First Friday Form programs have been held every other month for the last quarter due to the National Convention and continue to attract good attendance and present relevant topics. The Citizen Architect Committee has held three meetings and has developed three to four task groups engaged in issues in Pasadena, Altadena, and South Pasadena.
  • Knowledge: Chauncey Jones, AIA and the Board of Directors are studying the possibility of holding one-day symposium on Integrated Project Delivery (IPD) this fall. Please continue to check the home page for forthcoming, additional details
  • Collaboration: the Board of Directors has been working with our neighboring chapters through passport programs such as the May NCARB Emerging Professionals Symposium jointly hosted by our chapter and AIA San Fernando. Additionally, all of our neighboring chapters supported the successful June Ewing Home Tour by advertising event on their websites. Currently, all of our neighboring chapters are preparing to advertise the AIA+2030 Building Challenge Programs, which are scheduled to start in September 2011 and run monthly through June 2012. This program series is being solely sponsored though the generosity of Southern California Edison.
  • Communications: our website continues to be refined and simplified in its content and delivery. In addition, we have linked the site to Facebook and will soon link to Twitter. By engaging in social networks, we hope to encourage our members and the public not only to use these tools to inform but also to engage us in dialogue.
  • Support, Strengthen and Mentor: Dan Stein, AIA and Director of Emerging Professionals has developed and held monthly programs, which have attracted 15 to 20 emerging professionals.

In closing, the ultimate mission of this BOD is to reinforce the chapter as a local branch of the Institute and AIA California Council. I once again call on you to assist this board in reaching this ultimate goal. Be good stewards, support the AIA as it continues to supports you, and if you have not already done so, please remember to show support by sending in your supplemental firm dues.

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Letter from the Executive Director

Jill Nicholson, Executive Director

It’s hard to believe we’re more than halfway through 2011 and this is the third edition of the new AIAPF Bulletin. Before much time goes by we want to thank those individuals and firm principals who paid their Supplemental Dues Invoices. We’re hopeful that we’ll reach 100% participation by the end of August so we can meet our financial operating targets. Should you have questions about the invoice you received from the office, please contact me at the chapter office.

Most of our AIAPF members elected to update their firm’s information on our website. The Find an Architect section on our website is being edited and will be published by the end of July. The list represents AIAPF Chapter members’ contact information and architectural specialties. This list is important as it provides quick and reliable information about our chapter’s architect members to the public.

The Chapter will kick off the first meeting of the AIAPF Affiliate Trade Group on August 18th at Snyder Diamond in Pasadena. This will allow architectural trade representatives a chance to meet, exchange information and create business opportunities. Affiliate Membership requires an annual fee, enabling those in the architecture industry access to all AIAPF activities at affordable rates.

I want to thank our summer interns, Anna Meloyan, Cindy Chandra and Kyle Branchesi for helping out at the Chapter office this summer. As the new school year approaches, Anna will be starting her first semester as a freshman Architectural student at UCLA,  Cindy will be in her last year of  studying Architecture and Business at Woodbury University, and Kyle will continue his Architectural studies at SCI-Arc.

I look forward to personally meeting all of our members and supporters and working as partners in helping AIAPF grow as an organization.

Your support makes a difference!

Jill Nicholson
Executive Director

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Recent Events

AIAPF Emerging Professionals Program:
A Night with NCARB and Funkaar Studios

Tony Hambarchian, Assoc. AIA

Navigating through our current economic climate can be a daunting task for any new professional trying to enter the Architecture industry. As we begin to see signs of improvement, it is important for emerging professionals to obtain and maintain their credentials to ensure job security and growth. The Emerging Professionals Programs at the AIA Pasadena and Foothill Chapter allows young professionals to collaborate, network and teach one another how to prosper in the Architectural industry during tough times.

The “NCARB and YOU” event, presented as a joint effort between AIA Pasadena & Foothill and AIA San Fernando Valley, brought together a number of emerging professionals at different stages in their careers to gain a better understanding of NCARB. The evening included a presentation by Funkaar Studios on study courses followed by an in-depth review of IDP and ARE by NCARB. Both speakers gave invaluable insight on exam preparation, testing material, and logging IDP hours.

The event was particularly groundbreaking in that it gave AIA emerging professionals an opportunity to work closely with outside organizations. We are excited to continue forward, reaching the common goals shared between the AIA Southern California Chapters.

As an active member of the Emerging Professionals Program, I find the workshops, charrettes, and events truly inspirational. The beauty of this program is that it is built upon the individual experiences of each member, creating a platform of diverse knowledge for aspiring designers to learn from.


We would like to thank Nick Serfass of NCARB and Umber Kazmi of Funkaar Studios for presenting at the “NCARB and YOU” event. It was a pleasure working with both organizations and we look forward to continued collaboration in the future.

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Chapter Office News:
The Generosity of Our Members

Jill Nicholson, Executive Director

So many people come together to make our organization a functioning entity. In this regard, I would like to recognize one of our members, Ray Girvigian, FAIA, Emeritus. He generously donated $1,000 on top of paying his Supplemental Dues.

Ray has been a pioneer in the historic preservation movement for the past half-century having initiated, created and coordinated the passage of many groundbreaking preservation laws and regulations. Many of the significant measures we use to protect historic resources are in place as a direct result of his work. For his significant role in developing measures that protect historic resources in California, Ray Girvigian earned the Lifetime Achievement Award in 2007 from California Preservation Foundation. We are proud to have him as a member.


In other local news, our office has recently obtained a new conference table! Thanks to Veronica West and Steve Yoza (our former chapter president and her husband), the office now has an eight-foot cherry wood table and ten black leather chairs for our EXCOM and Board Meetings. This is an incredible improvement from the office furniture before, so thank you!


Soon we will have an addition to the artwork in the office. Betty Haas has sent us a handmade needlepoint of the AIA logo; which will be framed for the Chapter office.


Architect Russ Hobbs, AIA and former Chapter President of AIAPF, came by the chapter office to introduce himself. He shared memories of the many years he was involved in Pasadena & Foothill AIA Chapter.  Russ is also an accomplished artist who beautifully draws historic architectural buildings in Pasadena.


Thank you to our members whose actions, large and small, continue to improve our AIA Pasadena and Foothill Chapter!

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Get on the Bus!

Tiffany Dell’Aquila
Chair of Communications

This year’s “Get on the Bus” was an exceptional event, as usual.
We gathered on July 21 at Snyder Diamond, gracious hosts for our send-off.

We had more than enough participants to fill the top of our double-decker bus,
and at 6:30, we were off.

We began with a tour of the Church of Scientology.

Followed by a visit to Pasadena City Hall.

Finally, we finished the trip right next to the construction at the Rose Bowl.
Everyone had an amazing time, and we hope to see you On The Bus next summer!

Click here to see all of the photos from this event and the AIA+2030 Launch Mixer.

Photo credits: Steve Lewis and Tiffany Dell'Aquila

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Member Spotlight

Summer Intern: Anna Meloyan

Anna Meloyan
I began my architectural life as a child wandering the streets of Yerevan, Armenia, enamoring the structures that surrounded me— an eclectic mix of standing testaments to nearly three millennia of architectural history. I was enthused to learn the extent of personality, emotions, and history a seemingly plain mix of brick and mortar, or in some cases even dirt and straws, can encompass. The buildings represented periods of grief and joy, poverty and prosperity, scientific and industrial progress, and deep religious piety. There was a legend, a historic giant standing on every corner, which, watching over the streets, harbored people, and soaked in the culture and attitude of the times. It was saddening to imagine that people passed by these structures with sheer disregard for their cultural significance, reducing the timeless pieces of art to mere matters of utility—shelters. The structures stood in perfect harmony, narrating the story of the times; the past—glorious yet full of struggle, the present— hectic and transient, the future—hopeful. Later in life, I read a quote which quite eloquently presented what I had felt years before, "Architecture is music in space, as it were frozen music"- Wilhelm Joseph von Schelling.  

Looking back on my transition to Los Angeles, I am proud to say that one of my greatest accomplishments has been managing to incorporate the best of both worlds- preserving the strong core of cultural identity while working hard to seize the opportunities and excel.

After merely one semester at Pasadena City College, I was accepted to UCLA’s architecture program. Many in my family and friends were apprehensive of my decision to decline—the choice seemed irresponsible, but there was method to my madness. The following two years I spent cultivating new skills. For me, to be an architect is to become the master of precision, utility, aesthetics, temporal and spatial relevance, and ultimately turning an idea into a usable structure. To become this, I was determined to spend time acquiring the necessary skills.

The graft of my decision to study architecture and my action to enroll in classes was quicksand. Though continuing the studies in the rigorous field required dedication and perseverance, under the guidance and direction of the program’s coordinator, Coleman Griffith, I began to develop not only the structures I was designing, but also my own character and direction.

I was fortunate to be given an opportunity to intern at the AIA Pasadena and Foothill Chapter, which began in April of 2011. Meeting professionals of the field and getting acquainted with the realistic view of architectural life only enriched my passion. I feel great gratitude for Jill Nicholson and everyone I meet in the chapter who share their points of view  and motivate me to continue my journey with pride and enthusiasm.
 Concurrently, I explore my design abilities by volunteering as an Assistant Stage Designer for the Media City Ballet Centre in Burbank, CA. To enhance the structure of my own being, I practice Iyengar Yoga under Aida Amirkhanian, and credit her for the balance, tranquility, and energy that drive much of what I do.
In April, I was once again accepted to UCLA. This time, I accepted. Fully ready to embark on my studies, I will be attending UCLA in September. I believe I am ready to tackle the complex and demanding academic and professional endeavor of becoming an architect- "the drawer of dreams."

Photo credit: Robert Panossian

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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CCDA Announces Appointment
of Executive Director: Jim Vitale

Press Release
California Commission on Disability Access

June 14, 2011 (Sacramento, CA)—California Commission on Disability Access (CCDA) Chairperson Margaret Johnson announced today the appointment of James V. Vitale as the Executive Director for the CCDA.  Mr. Vitale will assume the position on June 20, 2011.

Included among Mr. Vitale's responsibilities is to provide the CCDA with the leadership and management necessary for the CCDA to fulfill its statutory mandates.  The CCDA was created by the legislature through Senate Bill 1608 (Statutes of 2008, Chapter 549) authored by Senator Ellen Corbett.

The Legislature in creating the CCDA concluded that despite the fact that state law has provided persons with disabilities the right to full and equal access to public facilities since 1968, and that a violation of the right of any person under the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 also constitutes a violation of the Unruh Civil Rights Act (Section 51 of the Civil Code) since 1992, that persons with disabilities continue to be denied full and equal access.  The Legislature further concluded that businesses in California have the responsibility to provide full and equal access, but that compliance may be impeded by conflicting state and federal regulations, resulting in unnecessary litigation.

With a vision to developing recommendations that will enable persons with disabilities to exercise their right to full and equal access to public facilities while facilitating business compliance with access requirements and avoiding unnecessary litigation, the Legislature created the California Commission on Disability Access. The Legislature intended that the CCDA broadly represent the ethnic, gender, disability and racial diversity of California.   The CCDA commissioners must also have specific qualifications as detailed in the law.

Please welcome Mr. Vitale to the Executive Director position.  A copy of Mr. Vitale's biography is included with this press release.


James V. Vitale, AIA, LEED AP, CASp

James V. Vitale will assume his role as Executive Director of the California Commission on Disability Access (CCDA) on June 20, 2011.

Mr. Vitale is an architect with over four decades of diversified public and private sector experience, an adjunct professor in the Construction Technology Department at Mt. San Antonio College in Walnut, a lecturer, curriculum development specialist, a Certified Access Specialist "CASp 007", expert witness and a Registered Construction Inspector.
He joined the Division of the State Architect (DSA) as an Associate Architect in 2006 to assist in the development of the implementing regulations for SB1608, the Certified Access Specialist program (CASp) following his appointment by the State Architect as a subject matter expert (SME) to assist in the development of the CASp examination.

In 2007 Mr. Vitale was appointed Senior Architect, Access Compliance Section to the Riverside satellite office of the San Diego Regional office of DSA. Additional activities in support of DSA services have included serving as a syllabus developer and trainer for the DSA Academy and a (SME) to the CASp examination team.  

Mr. Vitale's interest in all things related to the built environment and government service began at an early age, leading to studies in architecture, urban planning and interior design at Los Angeles Pierce Junior College, the Cal Poly Universities at San Luis Obispo and Pomona, and UCLA.

During the course of a forty-two year career, Mr. Vitale has been involved in the planning, design and construction administration of commercial and residential private and government projects including the FAA TRACON facility in Rancho Cordova and numerous K-12 schools and community colleges.

Mr. Vitale's public and professional service includes being an Eagle Scout, a past Cub and Boy Scout leader, a pro-bono architect for the Historic Italian Hall Foundation and the Altadena Library, secretary of the Californians for Disability Rights (CDR) Foundation, board member of ACIA and CSI-LA, and a professional member of AIA.
His personal interests include mentoring, training and sharing with staff the knowledge necessary with which to attain upward mobility and self improvement. In his private life Mr. Vitale and his spouse Dale are parents and grandparents. When he isn't working, you can find him maintaining their 1906 Craftsman home and tending to their award winning wine grapes, fruit trees, vegetables and roses.

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Summer Intern: Cindy Chandra

Architecture embraces not only structure and function but also sustainability. As part of a group of future architects, I strongly believe that it is our duty to create spaces that excel in these qualities.

My architectural inspiration originates from my father, a former architect, and I yearn to continue in his footsteps in creating a better world. Currently, I am enrolled at Woodbury University and will be graduating with a degree in Architecture next year. Prior to this, I attended LACC and studied Business.

Joining the AIA Pasadena and Foothill Chapter this summer has helped me connect to a wide variety of respected professionals. The office has given me the opportunity to assist the Executive Director with event planning and office operations, and it has been a great learning experience.

I have also participated in other architectural organizations, such as the Architecture Faculty Center and the HHEAL Environmental Arts Lab and Architecture in Marina Del Rey. One of the projects I worked on was a wall mural installation for an office building.
These extracurricular activities have truly boosted my involvement and appreciation for architecture, and I look forward to the future. 

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Summer Intern: Kyle Branchesi

Kyle Branchesi is currently a Bachelor of Architecture candidate at The Southern California Institute of Architecture (SCI-Arc) in Downtown LA. Kyle grew up in Massachusetts and began at SCI-Arc in the Fall of 2010 as a transfer student from Boston Architectural College. Kyle is currently interning at the AIA Pasadena & Foothill Chapter as a Sponsorship Coordinator.

During his architecture education Kyle has played an active role in the student body. Kyle served as a Chapter President for the American Institute of Architecture Students (AIAS) and sat on the AIAS Council of Presidents for the 2009-2010 membership year. Kyle has also served on two NAAB Accreditation Visits as the AIAS Representative. In April 2010 he served on the Accrediting Team Visit to Texas Tech University, and in February 2011 he served on the Accrediting Team Visit to Temple University in Philadelphia. At SCI-Arc, he currently holds a position in the Office of Development and Alumni Affairs. 

In 2009, Kyle was the recipient of the Tappe Foundation Fontainebleau Award, which provided him a full scholarship to study at the Ecole d'Arts Americaines des Fontainebleau in Fontainebleau, France. The program focused on the immersion of architecture students with classical musicians and composers.  During the program Kyle teamed up with a group of musicians and a composer to design and build a set for an original musical score. The project was selected to be performed at a benefit in New York City.

Most recently, Kyle has been working with two other design students from across the country to launch a new website,, which is devoted to publishing and promoting work by students and young designers worldwide. The focus is to highlight various areas of the design field within different institutions and help spread fresh and innovative design ideas from emerging designers. The site has recently launched an information page and is scheduled for a full site launch this month. 

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Get Involved

Citizen Architect Committee Updates

Mark Gangi, AIA, LEED AP
Citizen Architect Committee Chairperson

The Citizen Architect Committee has been meeting monthly and is pursuing several projects of interest.  The highlights are as follows:

The Community Gardens Organization is embarking on a new project in Pasadena, and our own Tony Hambarchian is collaborating with Jose Noel Toro and Matt Evans to create a new design. The project is located adjacent to the Ronald McDonald House on Pasadena Avenue and will incorporate educational and meeting spaces along with the garden plots. 


The City of South Pasadena is working with Mark Smeaton, Becky Thomas and Zeke Gutierrez to study and create a comprehensive vision for downtown.  The team has held a walking tour, met with local stakeholders and have been preparing base map information. All this will lead to a charrette through either an SDAT (Sustainable Design Assistance Team) or a RUDAT (Regional Urban Design Assistance Team).


Recently, Habitat for Humanity has begun collaborating with AIAPF, and Tiffany Dell’Aquila has stepped forward to be the liaison. Habitat has opportunities for our members to lead on construction sites, and they are in need of several studies to clarify and establish their mission throughout the San Gabriel Valley.


The 710 extension is being pursued by Joe Catalano and Steve Lewis, who are promoting multimodal transportation options. These goals are described in a proposal to Caltrans, authored by Eric Parlee, our director of government affairs. 


There are several others working to create bridges between AIAPF and other organizations.  This has tremendous potential as we find that there are organizations that have missions that compliment AIAPF.


Emerging professionals that have attended the meetings and are working on teams are able to connect with firm leaders that they might not have the chance to obtain an interview with outside of AIA. This has resulted in several of our emerging professionals being hired! The practice has become so prevalent that we are tempted to call it the AIAPF Labor Ring.  This is another reason to become involved in the Citizen Architect Committee. Please join us at our next meeting; we seek your participation! 

Let’s hear from you. Contact us through Jill Nicholson at the Chapter office.

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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Designing and Remodeling for
Low Electro-Magnetic Field Exposure

Elise Kalfayan

Ventilation problems, toxic materials, and mold are known contributors to “sick building syndrome,” but many architects are not fully aware that the Building Biology™ profession, formed over thirty years ago in Europe, also focuses on electro-magnetic field (EMF) exposure. Creating healthy living and work spaces by identifying, mitigating and preventing harmful human exposure to EMFs is a topic in which architects should be experts.
Grassroots Natural Market in South Pasadena hosts monthly health awareness seminars. This July, its owners invited Oram Miller, a Certified Building Biology™ Environmental Inspector (BBEI) and EMF/Healthy New Building and Remodeling Consultant based in Los Angeles, to talk about “Cell Phones, Wi-Fi and the Wiring in Your Home.” The discussion covered properties of electromagnetic frequencies, the growing body of research on the adverse effects of constant exposure to frequencies associated with cell phones and wireless transmissions, and configuring sleeping spaces to reduce melatonin-inhibiting exposure to electric fields.
While LEED-quality standards for new residential construction are being developed, remodeling standards in this area are non-existent. Miller’s previous work in the Minnesota Greenstar Program (a local LEED-type initiative for remodelers) resulted from experiences where, “We had electricians and contractors coming to us because of requests from clients for EMF-reduced living environments. They didn't know what to do, so we came up with guidelines that are now included in the Builder’s Association of Minnesota green building standards.”

Now in Southern California, Miller evaluates building wiring and EMF environmental exposure using equipment including Gauss meters, digital multi-meters and radio frequency detectors. He looks for four sources of EMFs: Alternating Current Electric Fields, Alternating Current Magnetic Fields, Radio Frequency Fields, and “Electropollution” or “Dirty Electricity,” which are harmonics of 60 Hz AC current.
Miller says that harmonics from these devices cause agitation in electrically-sensitive people and can increase agitation in the general populace although the effect isn't generally recognized.

While most people can tolerate EMFs during the day, Miller says almost everyone can be adversely affected while they sleep because EMFs lower melatonin production. He works to reduce electric fields near sleeping areas to below harmful thresholds. These levels follow the building biology standards from Europe and follow the “precautionary principle.”

For those concerned with the potentially harmful health effects from wireless devices, EMF consultants emphasize that there are hard-wired alternatives. The radio broadcast feature on a router can be disabled and hardwired connections can be established via ethernet cabling, which may involve running cables through walls. Laptops can then be connected to RJ-45 jacks in the wall via long ethernet cables.

For users of cell phones and tablets, the main points for lowering exposure include “reduce use” and “distance is your friend.” Practitioners encourage clients to keep landlines, abandon cordless telephones in favor of corded ones, choose corded landline telephones to make and receive calls at home and the office, and disable wi-fi signals on tablets when using them to view previously downloaded files.

For more information, log onto Miller’s website, and the website for the International Institute for Bau-biologie and Ecology in Florida, at


Elise Kalfayan is the editor of, a Glendale community news blog that also focuses on wireless technology deployment and questions about EMF exposure.

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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AIAPF Affiliate Trade Group Launch Mixer

To discuss this article, visit the AIAPF forums.
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What's Happening

Recent Events

Member Spotlight

Get Involved




  • 8/2
    EXCOM Meeting (Virtual)
  • 8/10-13
    CACE Annual Meeting (Philadelphia)
  • 8/11
    Citizen Architect Meeting 
  • 8/18
    Board of Directors Meeting (Snyder Diamond Pasadena)
  • 8/27
    Steering Committee Meeting (Mi Piace)


  • 9/2
    First Friday Forum
  • 9/6
    EXCOM Meeting (Virtual)
  • 9/8
    Board of Directors Meeting (Virtual)
  • 5/12
    Citizen Architect Meeting
  • 9/8
    Citizen Architect Meeting
  • 9/9
    AIA+2030: Session I
  • 9/12
    Design Awards Final Submittal Deadline
  • 9/15
    Chapter Program
  • 9/16
    Design Awards Jury Dinner
  • 9/17
    Design Awards Jury Day
  • 9/24
    Steering Committee Meeting (Mi Piace)
  • 9/29
    Design Awards Ceremony (One Colorado)


  • 10/4
    EXCOM Meeting (Virtual)
  • 10/5
    Past Presidents' Luncheon
  • 10/7
    First Friday Forum (Brookside CC)
  • 10/7
    CSI-AIAPF Fall Classic Annual Golf Tournament (Brookside CC)
  • 10/7-8
    Monterey Design Conference
  • 10/20
    Annual Business Meeting
  • 10/20
    Citizen Architect Meeting
  • 10/21-22
    NOMA (Atlanta)
  • 10/27
    ADA Educational Program
  • 10/29
    Steering Committee Meeting (Mi Piace)


AIA Pasadena & Foothill Chapter
555 S. Oak Knoll Ave.
Pasadena, CA  91101
T. 626.796.7601
F. 626.796.1352

Connect With Us

YOU are our most valuable resource! Put your good ideas, knowledge and energy to work where it can really do some good for the Chapter. Join a Pasadena & Foothill Chapter Committee or volunteer to help with one of the exciting 2010 events or programs.  Contact the Committee Chair directly or contact the Chapter Office.


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