505 Brannan | Pinterest Headquarters

Completed in 2017, the new headquarters for San Francisco-based Pinterest is designed with the possibility of adding a tower in the future. This means that the building must be strong enough to support the future 165-foot tall tower addition. Certified LEED Platinum, the 150,000-square-foot building includes flexible work areas for Pinterest employees, a public lobby and cafe and an onsite cafeteria. The building is located down the street from SF's main Caltrain station, and next to one of the new stops for the Central Subway which is set to be completed in 2020.

Oceanwide Center

Situated in the rapidly changing Transbay District in San Francisco, close to Market and the Financial District, the two million-square-foot Oceanwide Center development comprises two high-rise towers, along with impressive new public spaces and important new pedestrian links through downtown. Designed in collaboration with London-based Foster + Partners, the buildings provide 1.15 million square feet of office space and 770,000 square feet of residential units.

181 Fremont

181 Fremont is one of several new buildings that will change the skyline in San Francisco's South of Market/Transbay neighborhood by offering more housing and office space. Completed in 2018, this project demonstrates modernism in design, sustainability, and neighborhood integration.

Standing at approximately 800 feet and 54 stories tall, 181 Fremont accommodates 420,300 square feet of office space and 67 residential units on the top 15 floors.

Emeryville Marketplace

Emeryville Marketplace is the first master plan design in the nation to be registered in the LEED Neighborhood Development Platinum program. With new and existing commercial space and more than 670 residential units, this 1.2 million-gross-square foot project’s balanced design creates a walkable, mixed-use, and transit-oriented development – in essence, a completely diverse and livable community. To achieve this special rating, an existing Brownfield site was reused for the creation of the Emeryville Marketplace plan.