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Bowling Green State University: Development and News

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I have a feeling whenever I can visit Bowling Green again (if ever), it's going to look a lot different. Most of these projects were a long time coming. The city was nice, but the campus itself sucked.

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news of a new $12M crime lab at bgsu:

 

 

Bulldozers and earth movers are busy at work on the campus of Bowling Green State University. Construction is underway for the new state-of-the-art BCI lab on campus.

 

The $11.9 million, 30,000-square-foot facility was announced earlier this year. It will serve law enforcement agencies in 22 Ohio counties. The Bureau of Criminal Investigation lab will replace the current Bowling Green lab that was opened in 1997.

 

The lab will be used to test and analyze ballistics, fingerprints, polygraphs, DNA and rape kits. Attorney General Mike Dewine is hoping the extra testing lab will help the state catch up on thousands of backlogged rape kits.

 

The new lab will also serve as a classroom for the university, hosting undergraduate forensic classes. It is expected to be open by the fall of 2014.

 

 

http://m.toledonewsnow.com/

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There is a lot of renovation and new construction starting on campus this summer:

--New fraternity and sorority housing on Wooster;

--Renovation of South Hall for the School of Media and Communications;

--Construction of a new parking lot northwest of the student union

--Renovation of Moseley Hall for Biology and Chemistry

--Renovation of Classrooms in Education, Eppler, Olscamp, and others;

--Renovation of the Centrex Building (behind University Hall, the only part of the old Stadium that's still standing, if I recall)

--Construction of a new building for the architecture program

 

These come after recent completion of several other projects:

--State Crime Lab

--Falcon Heights and Centennial Residence Halls

--Oaks and Carrillon Dining Facilities

--Renovation of McDonald Residence Hall

--Stroh Center Arena

 

I'll try to get some pictures on a nice sunny day.

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There is a lot of renovation and new construction starting on campus this summer:

--New fraternity and sorority housing on Wooster;

--Renovation of South Hall for the School of Media and Communications;

--Construction of a new parking lot northwest of the student union

--Renovation of Moseley Hall for Biology and Chemistry

--Renovation of Classrooms in Education, Eppler, Olscamp, and others;

--Renovation of the Centrex Building (behind University Hall, the only part of the old Stadium that's still standing, if I recall)

--Construction of a new building for the architecture program

 

These come after recent completion of several other projects:

--State Crime Lab

--Falcon Heights and Centennial Residence Halls

--Oaks and Carrillon Dining Facilities

--Renovation of McDonald Residence Hall

--Stroh Center Arena

 

I'll try to get some pictures on a nice sunny day.

 

That's pretty incredible.  I graduated from BGSU but haven't been back in probably 10 yrs or more, aside from stopping to get gas right at I-75.  Based on all the projects you mentioned, it sounds like I'd hardly recognize campus

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There is a lot of renovation and new construction starting on campus this summer:

--New fraternity and sorority housing on Wooster;

--Renovation of South Hall for the School of Media and Communications;

--Construction of a new parking lot northwest of the student union

--Renovation of Moseley Hall for Biology and Chemistry

--Renovation of Classrooms in Education, Eppler, Olscamp, and others;

--Renovation of the Centrex Building (behind University Hall, the only part of the old Stadium that's still standing, if I recall)

--Construction of a new building for the architecture program

 

These come after recent completion of several other projects:

--State Crime Lab

--Falcon Heights and Centennial Residence Halls

--Oaks and Carrillon Dining Facilities

--Renovation of McDonald Residence Hall

--Stroh Center Arena

 

I'll try to get some pictures on a nice sunny day.

 

That's pretty incredible.  I graduated from BGSU but haven't been back in probably 10 yrs or more, aside from stopping to get gas right at I-75.  Based on all the projects you mentioned, it sounds like I'd hardly recognize campus

 

I forgot the Wolfe Center for the Arts (how could I!), the recently renovated Student Recreation Center, and the Falcon Health Center where the Popular Culture House/former President's House used to be; and I'm probably forgetting others. For many years, the administration invested (wisely) in people, but left much maintenance and construction to a minimum; this is an era of catch-up.

 

I think you would recognize campus; outside maybe three new buildings - Stroh, Falcon Heights and Wolfe, most of the other changes have been within the context of the campus. The Centennial Hall and Carillon Dining Facility don't look too different from what they replaced; and much of the ongoing work is renovating existing buildings. Both the city and the campus have maintained their historical integrity quite well, and the buildings that have replaced the older structures have generally been of higher quality (save the Falcon Health Center, imho). I think you would not recognize the insides of many buildings - most have or will see substantial renovation in the next five years.

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Bowling Green + BGSU – Memorial Day 2015

 

A quiet evening in the capital of the Black Swamp.

 

There have been a spate of demolitions in Bowling Green since the Recession. West of downtown, both the BG Junior High School and the old Adminstrative Building were demolished a few years ago. The mayor recently named a community panel to determine a new use for the Junior High site on West Wooster.

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h

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The old Ohio National Guard Armory was demolished for awful suburban heap. If Kent, Miami and Athens can demand quality infill, why can’t BG?

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Downtown BG has blessedly few chain stores, but this new building is filled to the brim with them. Hoping for some local stores before long.

 

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On to campus…with a focus on recently completed buildings and construction in progress:

 

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South Hall was gutted, and will be the new home of the School of Media and Communications

 

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Behind the beautiful trees…Hanna Hall will be renovated in about two years.

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The parking lot behind the “Traditions Buildings” is torn up, the pipelines and infrastructure is being updated in anticipation of the renovation of those three original buildings.

 

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University Hall – renovations set to begin next summer.

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Moseley Hall renovations have begun, and will be the new home of Chemistry and Biology. The trees hid too much of the building to get an image.

 

Hayes Hall

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The southern half of McDonald Hall was chopped off a couple of years ago, and a new dining hall, “The Oaks” was built in its place.

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BG’s only Dunkin Donuts

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And Pinkberry moved last year from the other new dining hall, "Carillon".

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The old residence halls at Ridge and Thurstin, a few Greek houses, and Maison Francais, were demolished last year. In its place, new parking for the Bowen-Thompson Student Union, which has had trouble attracting regional meetings because of a lack of close parking.

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The second ‘new’ residence hall is Falcon Heights, just north of the Offenhauer Towers

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The new State of Ohio BCI building opened this last academic year; BGSU has also developed a new academic program in Forensic Science, and a Center for the Future of Forensic Science as part of the new state office.

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The Wolfe Center for the Arts opened about two years ago. It is the first completed building in the US designed by the Norwegian architecture firm Snohetta, who also designed the 9/11 Memorial Museum in Manhattan, the Library of Alexandria in Egypt and the Oslo Opera House.

 

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New covered bicycle parking next to the School of Art

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Newly renovated Student Recreation Center

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Always new

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New campus “chiller” building

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All of the old residence / Greek houses on Wooster were demolished this spring; new housing to rise in the next year.

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Looking west on Wooster toward I-75, which is also being rebuilt from Perrysburg to north of Findlay, adding a traffic lane each direction. The new six-lane highway should be done in 18 months.

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New wayfinding around campus

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The other new residence hall – Centennial Hall – opened the same time as Falcon Heights

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Carillon Dining Hall, next to Centennial Hall

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The Centrex Building, the first ‘computing’ building on campus, and before that, part of the stadium (?) is also being renovated. Behind this building, University Hall will lose its theater (plenty of space in the new Wolfe Center), and a new addition will be built in the back of the building, which will become its main entrance. Admissions is set to move into University Hall once the renovations are complete.

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The Falcon Health Center opened about two years ago, replaced the old President’s House/Popular Culture House, at the corner of Wooster and College.

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The only other recently completed building that I didn’t capture is the Stroh Center; the light wasn’t right

 

17-bgsu-stroh-center-am-4-118-front-pano-dc6.jpg

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The city has a pretty fiscally conservative mayor and city council now, so in retrospect it doesn't surprise me that they didn't try harder to repurpose these buildings. The old ketchup factory west of campus is also completely gone, as is the Ridge School on Ridge - now more 'green space'. They did manage to save, so far, the South Main school, but the old school on North Church that currently houses the administration building is likely to be demolished once the city finds new space for the city hall.

 

For the first time in 16 years, there is a competitive election for mayor, thank goodness. Hopefully the Dems will come out swinging this year, and shift the city's planning in a more urban direction.

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I75 going to six lanes seems insane, but it's been a while, so maybe not insane, but I have my doubts.

It's very busy between Findlay and Perrysburg, with accidents often closing sections of the highway rather frequently even before construction began. BG has posted alternate route through the cornfields, because traffic was often backing up through town on OH25. I-75 through that area carries a lot of traffic from the southern US to Detroit and Canada, and traffic out of Toledo down to both Cincinnati and Columbus, so I think the extra lanes are warranted.

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grrr. all this money wasted on cars and roads over public transit in ohio, its just disgusting. oh well what are ya gonna do?

 

and to tear down the armory for...what? they could have built the cvs around it! disgusting.

 

anyway thanks so much for the updates. i'm kind of stunned. but its great to see bgsu really pushing hard to improve campus life.

 

please post renders and more on the new frat houses when you can. also on whatever is where the admin tower was -- thanks!

 

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grrr. all this money wasted on cars and roads over public transit in ohio, its just disgusting. oh well what are ya gonna do?

 

and to tear down the armory for...what? they could have built the cvs around it! disgusting.

 

anyway thanks so much for the updates. i'm kind of stunned. but its great to see bgsu really pushing hard to improve campus life.

 

please post renders and more on the new frat houses when you can. also on whatever is where the admin tower was -- thanks!

 

 

It is a lot of money for the widening of I-75, but I don't think it's unjustified (how that for non-committal). I'd much rather have regular bus service to a new (imaginary) Toledo intermodal transit station, or even regional train service, but this part of Ohio in particular is very attached to its automobiles. I asked my undergrad students last week how many owned a car, and every single one raised their hands. I find BG to be a very pedestrian- and bicycle-friendly town, but there is no way out of town now (last Greyhound in 2006?) other than a car or private car hire. It's asinine. No wonder the university can't attract any international students here.

 

I'll post more pictures of the new Greek houses as they start to emerge. Right now, it's just foundation work.

 

The Administration Building is still standing, and I don't know of immediate plans to demolish it. I seem to recall plans to add on to the BTSUnion for the bursar and other offices there, but that's nowhere in sight now. Since the university cant absorb the loss of that office space just yet, it may be a while.

 

 

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thanks, glad to hear the admin is still there. i hope they dont tear it down. only because i think aesthetically the campus needs its few tall bldgs.

 

as for bus service, maybe they can get a go bus or one of those other newer "dollar" interstate bus services sometime? i can see a semi regular (3x/wk?) bus service getting decent business plying up and down I-75 between cini and toledo. i dk about a profitable east-west route tho. it would probably have to go up to toledo first. maybe once or twice a week would work. hmm.

 

but otherwise yes for sure the campus, city and area are great for biking. i used to ride up to tontogany, grand rapids, pemberville, etc. in grad school quite a bit on my bikes. very easy and enjoyable backroads riding around there.

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as for bus service, maybe they can get a go bus or one of those other newer "dollar" interstate bus services sometime? i can see a semi regular (3x/wk?) bus service getting decent business plying up and down I-75 between cini and toledo. i dk about a profitable east-west route tho. it would probably have to go up to toledo first. maybe once or twice a week would work. hmm.

 

There is a bus called 'GoBus' out of Athens that runs regular (I think even daily) service to the 3C's. (I believe the Cleveland route is brand new, previously it was just Cols and Cin) It gets some kind of state/federal subsidy and is operated by a nonprofit: http://ridegobus.com/

 

I imagine if it could work in Athens it could work in BG.

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^ yeah a go bus, those are very popular, or something like that.

 

bolt bus and megabus are two other popular discount bus service providers.

 

maybe bgsu can get one going someday?

 

 

here is a blurb i found:

 

Cheap fares starting as low as $1

 

Bus companies never seemed to figure out that the real market was on routes that were within a 250-mile radius of a given starting point. Eventually, one British company called Megabus realized that and got into the domestic market. Now there are multiple competitors including Bolt Bus and  GreyHound Express.

 

These companies offer regional hub routes that started in the Northeast, went to the Midwest and now offer some West Coast travel. All of these new bus services offer cheap fares starting at $1 per ride for a limited number of people on each bus, while the other passengers pay real fares that are still quite cheap in the $10-$20 range.

 

These are not your father's Greyhound buses. They don't stop in every little nook and cranny on a route; they run non-stop between metro areas in typical four-hour runs. (Some routes may be longer.) The buses all offer free onboard wifi. They tend to be clean with comfortable seats. Certain carriers are introducing double-decker buses with more room and supposedly more comfort. This is a truly viable option for cheap travel.

 

A lot of our country will never have enough population density to warrant high-speed trains. And trains are much more expensive than buses. So if you are looking to get somewhere and your first reaction is, "A bus?!," well, think again. This can be a potential real deal.

 

My youngest producer Joel and his wife took MegaBus from Atlanta to New Orleans (nearly nine hours roundtrip) and they paid $11 and change each roundtrip. That's roughly $6 one way! MegaBus gets the thumbs up from Joel and his wife for price and timely pickup/dropoff. But be warned that the bathrooms may not be the cleanest, particularly for ladies.

 

Don't forget to check sites like Wanderu.com and BusTripping.com to comparison shop multiple bus lines and find the cheapest options on ground transportation.

 

http://www.clarkhoward.com/cheap-bus-lines-traveling-between-metro-areas-are-

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Published on July 6, 2016:

Now under construction, Moseley Hall will be an interdisciplinary science laboratory building when completed in 2017.  It will house chemistry, biology, anatomy, physiology, geology and medical laboratory science classes.  The 100-year-old building was originally a science building and at one time had livestock on the first floor.

 

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BGSU video from May 2, 2016 showing construction progress of the new Greek Housing project on campus:

 

 

Screenshot from the above video showing an overview of the entire Greek Housing project:

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The new Greek housing project is now finished and BGSU held an open house last week:

 

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BGSU unveils campus homes for Greek life

By Janet Stengle | BLADE STAFF WRITER

Published on Aug. 12, 2016 | Updated 9:57 a.m.

 

BOWLING GREEN — A new Greek village will house 33 sororities and fraternities this semester at Bowling Green State University, continuing the university’s longstanding commitment to campus Greek life.

 

The 33 new townhouses vary between homes with four, 12, and 18 beds.  During an open house Thursday, visitors toured the future home of Delta Theta Sigma, a four-person sorority house; Pi Kappa Phi, a 12-person fraternity house, and an 18-person townhouse that will accommodate fraternity and sorority student overflow. ... All houses are university owned.  The university has owned its fraternity and sorority housing since the 1940s.

 

The project cost $32.7 million and is funded by Residence Life auxiliary reserves and bonds, which will be paid back by room-rental income.  Project planning began in 2009 and took two years to build.

 

MORE: http://www.toledoblade.com/Education/2016/08/12/BGSU-unveils-campus-homes-for-Greek-life.html

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it seems west hall was demo'd for green space --

 

 

More changes in store for BGSU campus

 

TOPICS:BGSU Master Plan

 

 

POSTED BY: DAVID DUPONT APRIL 6, 2017

By DAVID DUPONT

 

BG Independent News

 

After spending the last few summers bringing new life to the two original buildings on the Bowling Green State University campus, next summer will see two 1950s vintage structures bite the dust.

 

Steve Krakoff, the vice president for capital planning and campus operations, told Faculty Senate Tuesday that the work tearing down West Hall and the neighboring Family and Consumer Sciences building will begin as soon as classes are over. That work will be completed by the time students return to campus.

 

The demolition will require some work on Founders Hall which is connected to the two doomed structures.

 

 

 

more:

http://bgindependentmedia.org/more-changes-in-store-for-bgsu-campus/

 

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Yes, West Hall and the Family and Consumer Sciences buildings were demolished this summer. In their place will go a memorial garden for faculty and alumni. Moseley and University Hall renovations were complete in August, and Hanna Hall will be emptied in the next few weeks as construction begins on an addition for that building, which will become the new Maurer College of Business. Other than the addition of much-needed crosswalks on Wooster near campus, there isnt any other construction on campus, after several busy years.

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^ hmm, interesting, although it must look weird to have the main sw corner be empty now, i am glad they are tearing down or renovating the older buildings, it will definately improve the looks of the campus -- thx for the updates!

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^ hmm, interesting, although it must look weird to have the main sw corner be empty now, i am glad they are tearing down or renovating the older buildings, it will definately improve the looks of the campus -- thx for the updates!

 

The main SW corner is still intact with Founders Hall. The two that were demolished faced the college green, like the Administration Building. Demolishing west hall and the fcs building opened up in the inside of campus, but kept the exterior wall intact.

 

BGSU president announces retirement effective Dec. 31

http://www.sent-trib.com/news/bgsu-president-announces-retirement-effective-dec/article_78c82c5c-dc48-11e7-bacf-a3aa85ed725f.html

 

"The most immediately obvious change will be the demolition of Harshman Residence Hall, which will be completely vacated by Feb. 2018. The university Master Plan slated it to be demolished because it is considered to be a building "with high deferred maintenance needs and no strategic value to BGSU's academic mission." The land will be graded and seeded and left until an alternate use has been found.

 

The trustees also unanimously approved changing the name of Hanna Hall to the Robert W. and Patricia A. Maurer Center. Construction on the building has already begun.

 

The East Wooster Street Right-of-Way was also approved. Construction of a traffic circle will impact the approach to the university off the Interstate 75 exit ramp.

 

In other business, the board also approved the Falcon Tuition Guarantee Plan."

 

 

 

 

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holy cow that is strange and kind of upsetting. harshman & kriesher quads are twins and the heart of bgsu in campus housing. its weird that harshman goes away, but kriescher stays. both quads are old and not worth major renovations, so i understand, but that is a heck of a lot of lost housing. and they are leaving the land fallow? that would drop enrollment, no? is the housing made up for anywhere else?

 

also, via streetview i see my first off campus house across the street from the founders loading dock was torn down for parking. there were about four or five large craftsman houses there, now its a big parking lot? way to go bg lol.

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holy cow that is strange and kind of upsetting. harshman & kriesher quads are twins and the heart of bgsu in campus housing. its weird that harshman goes away, but kriescher stays. both quads are old and not worth major renovations, so i understand, but that is a heck of a lot of lost housing. and they are leaving the land fallow? that would drop enrollment, no? is the housing made up for anywhere else?

 

also, via streetview i see my first off campus house across the street from the founders loading dock was torn down for parking. there were about four or five large craftsman houses there, now its a big parking lot? way to go bg lol.

 

The Univ has been buying up small houses on Wooster over the years; the small commercial brick building on the corner of Wooster and College was demolished a few weeks ago as well; not sure if that is univ property now or not, but...gone.

 

I think that Harshman has been empty of residents for several years now; the university built two new residence halls about six years ago, but this year the housing dept had to rent several apartment buildings in town for those who couldn't find space in the halls. I havent heard of any plans to construct new residence halls.

 

Also, I recently heard a tentative 2022 date for demolishing the Administration Building.

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i wonder why the university is buying up residential wooster when they can expand to the north all they want? that doesnt seem like a good use of money. i know the people who work along there on the campus side of wooster dont want to walk from far away parking lots, but its dumb and i would imagine expensive to take it out on the coveted private student housing across the street.

 

thats so strange to hear harshman is closed up, but its twin kriescher quad remains open. i wonder how they decided that? it could only have been by flipping a quarter haha. i would hope they build new housing there at some point.

 

and that is terrible to hear the admin bldg probably really is coming down. i was hoping they would find some use for it. not that bgsu is about towers, far from it, but it gave the campus architectural gravitas or presence at least and that will be missed.

 

as always, thanks for the great updates!

 

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Utility relocation (etc) has started on Hanna Hall, which is now vacated, for a summer construction start on the (newly named) Maurer Center. The faculty offices will move to this building, and the current College of Business Administration building will become a classroom building, like Olscamp.

 

I wish the planned addition would complement the existing building, but it looks like they're going for to 2009 for design ideas. :P

 

Early rendering of the new Maurer Center addition:

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http://www.toledoblade.com/image/2017/02/23/n6exteriorbg.jpg

 

 

Early rendering of the William F. and Peggy L. Schmeltz Atrium in the new Maurer Center

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https://www.bgsu.edu/content/bgsu/en/news/2017/02/foundation-in-place-for-new-cba-building-thanks-to-transformational-gifts/_jcr_content/top-content-slider-parsys/image.img.png/1487370665464.png

 

Short video of the Maurer Center; not sure if this is the final design

https://vimeo.com/214713907#at=41

 

 

 

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Construction boom continues at BGSU

 

POSTED BY: DAVID DUPONT MARCH 2, 2018

 

Maurer-Rendering-3-for-BOT-2-23-18-1024x683.jpg

 

Maurer-Renderings-for-BOT-2-23-18-777x518.jpg

 

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The transformation of the former Hanna Hall into the Robert and Patricia Maurer Center, the new home for the College of Business, took a large step forward when the Bowling Green State University trustees approved the final funding for the $44.5 million project.

 

The project involves extensively renovating the 1921 building and constructing an addition on the eastern face more than doubling its size.

 

Trustees also approved the naming of a variety of spaces within the building for private donors, whose funds are a linchpin of the financing of the building.

 

Trustees approved $37,327,420. The trustees had already approved the balance of the funding.

 

http://bgindependentmedia.org/construction-boom-continues-at-bgsu/

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BGSU welcomes its most diverse class ever

 

New faces were all over the Bowling Green State University campus Thursday.

...

The university said this year's freshman class is the most diverse class ever. Data shows that 23 percent of the students are students of color and the class is the most academically prepared yet.

 

More below:

http://www.wtol.com/story/38951878/bgsu-welcomes-its-most-diverse-class-ever

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The campus master plan initiated about a decade ago is mostly complete. The Maurer Business School renovation of and addition to Hanna Hall is the last major construction project on campus. Harshman is demolished and now a green grassy lot, and the Rec Center is getting a new roof.

 

Most student affairs offices have been relocated to the Union, most classrooms and residences halls updated, and there's been significant infrastructure investment. The education building has also been redecorated, so it's unlikely that it will be demolished as had been considered earlier. The Business Administration Building will become a general classroom building like Olscamp.

 

President Rogers came to our opening faculty meeting last week and said there has been $400 million invested in the campus in the past 8(?) years or so. 

 

Other projects from likely to questionable include:

Demolition of the Administration Building in 2021;

Reuse of the Golf Course, which closed this year;

Possible construction of a hotel attached to the Union.

 

For now, it's time to keep the customer satisfied and start paying for all the updates.

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