Plans for a new clinical facility in London – housing the world’s most advanced form of radiotherapy – are now open for public consultation.
The new development will start with the construction of a Proton Beam Therapy (PBT) Centre below ground. A state-of-the-art patient facility with patient beds and operating theatres will then be built above ground.
The whole facility is planned to be over 25,000 sq m with four floors below ground and five floors above ground. People will access the Centre through a main entrance at ground floor level on the corner of Grafton Way and Huntley Street.
Over the coming weeks UCLH (University College London Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust) will be listening to what local politicians, residents, patients and staff have to say about the proposals for the site on Grafton Way and Huntley Street in the heart of the capital. A public exhibition of the proposals, will be taking place on Monday 7th October, 2.30pm – 7.30pm, and Tuesday 8th October, 2.30pm – 7.30pm in University College Hospital’s Atrium. The development team will be available to answer questions about the proposals and the services that would be provided on site.
The Proton Beam Therapy Centre at University College London Hospital is designed by Scott Tallon Walker Architects in association with Edward Williams Architects & Tsoi Kobus & Associates
Further information is available on the UCLH website.
About Scott Tallon Walker
Scott Tallon Walker Architects (STW), based at Cromwell Place in London SW7, specialise in larger projects in the higher education, healthcare and sports areas. Last year the practice won the competition to design a new £250 million Proton Beam Therapy and Clinical unit for University College London Hospital which is currently at pre-planning stage, (in association with Edward Williams Architects). The practice has previously designed the Vice Chancellors Residence and extended the Library for the University of Surrey. The firm has also recently been appointed as joint architects to design consolidated accommodation for the School of Biological Sciences on the former Science Library site at Lennoxvale at Queen’s University Belfast, Northern Ireland. STW were also joint architects with Populous on the £260 million re-development of the Aviva Stadium, (formerly Lansdowne Road) for the Irish Rugby Football Union in Dublin which was awarded the British Construction Industry Award for International Project in 2011.
For further information contact either
Eoin O’Morain or Sheila Carney
Scott Tallon Walker,
10 Cromwell Place,
London SW7 2JN
Tel – 0207 589 4949
Sheila Carney Sheila.Carney@stwarchitects.com
Eoin O’Morain eoin.om’firstname.lastname@example.org