B.15 Modelmaking Awards 2024 – Shortlist

Hi All,

After much deliberation the Shortlist for the this years modelmaking awards has been decided by our sponsors HENN and Stanton Williams. We are awarding ten prizes this year to mark our tenth year with judging to take place in person on the afternoon of June 14th.

A total of 26 students have been selected from a longlist of over 70 submissions across all year groups and courses of MSA. In order of year of study/atelier the shortlisted students are as follows:


Nicolas Ho – BA2

Jamie Schneider – BA3 SKN

Jiaqi Liu- BA3 SKN

Ava Tizard – BA3 SKN

Louis Eden Walsh – BA3 Infrastructure Space

Gordon Wu – BA3 Infrastructure space

Darshil Mistry – BA3 Infrastructure space

Dominic Edwards – BA3 CPU

Shahd Salama – BA3 CIA

Ella Cowie – BA3 CIA


Sourabh Sahasrabudhe, Dakun Wang, Kyungho Oh – MA Architecture and Adaptive Re-use

Patricia Mock Gris, Rachel Elizabeth Thomas, Jing Yang, Wenjie Zeng – MA Architecture and Adaptive Re-use

Keng Chi Mak – MArch1 &Architecture

Brian Cox – MArch2 &Architecture

Lucy Kendall – MArch2 – &Architecture

Nur Alisa Binta Mohd Fadzil- MArch &Architecture

Rowdah Charbak – MArch2 &Architecture

Alina Iskrytska – MArch1 CIA

Ugne Boskaite & Jasmine Cornish – MArch2 CIA

Theo Fisher – MArch2 Flux

Leila Hooshmand – MArch2 Infrastructure Space

Maxwell Willis -MArch2 Infrastructure Space

Lauritz Kobor-MArch2 Infrastructure Space

Wei Feng – MArch1 SKN

Samantha Cutler – MArch 1 SKN

Francis Richardson & Karolina Olszewska – MArch2 SKN

Congratulations to everyone who has been selected and to everyone who submitted. the full longlist can be viewed here. 

If you have been selected please ensure your work is on display in the show and that you or a representative are present at 19.00 on Friday for the awards presentation.

Good luck to everyone and thanks for taking part!

– HENN representatives Oliver Koch and Nina Criswell judging the 2024 submissions for shortlisting

Celebrating ten years exhibition

Don’t forget to check out the MAKE MORE MODELS B.15 modelmaking awards exhibition in room 516 of Chatham until June 22nd.


Architecture and Adaptive Reuse Study Trip – Models in Madrid

As part of the MA Architecture and Adaptive Reuse study trip to Madrid in March 2024 the group were taken on a guided tour of two model heavy exhibitions: ‘The Construction of a Country: Models of Spanish Architecture from the Transition to Present Day’ & ‘Nameless Models’.

The exhibitions were both on display at a former metro station which has been converted into a multipurpose display space occupied by the La Casa de la Arquitectura.

The main ‘Construction of the County’ display was housed over two levels and presented a chronological look at the varied architectural projects across Spain over the last 30 years. Each case study was presented through a physical model alongside an image of the completed site. The choice to display in this way more often than not focusses on finished presentation standard models. This was not the case with the curation choices here which resulted in an excellent display of model typologies including the abstract conceptual, technical studies, section studies, massing, collage & both colourised and monotone presentation examples. The range of styles and media used reflect the diverse range of projects covered and the complex aims of the messages being communicated as part of the design processes and architect-client conversation.

The group were given a guided tour by Alberto Yebenes and a guide from the venue who explained the cultural and professional relevance of the projects.

If you are in Madrid any time soon this exhibition was recently extended to run until June.

The second exhibition, ‘Nameless Models’ questions the role models play in the so called ‘Digital Age’. The display features a range of model types and themes without context and was initially presented at the Biennale of Young Architecture in Catalonia. The concept was to ask viewers to comment of what each model told them about a building design without them being given any information about the intention beforehand. The findings were then discussed to reveal how rich the embodied information of physical models continues to be as the medium helps to bridge the digital with reality and our understanding of practical possibilities and limitations.

Speaking with Alberto, he explained more about the purpose of the exhibition and how students might be influenced by its contents.

“Casa de la arquitectura is a cultural landmark. It has just reopened following retro fit (Adaptive reuse) so students (like me at the time) can enjoy again a flexible exhibition space specific for architectural models, plans installations etc. The aim of the model exhibition was to showcase 50 years of architecture from the Spanish transition to democracy from the Franco dictatorship era, going through economical wealth and decay. Highlighting the different architectural and urban implications: Sustainability, social sustainability, detail etc

The models displayed reflected many different sorts of scales, levels of detail and urban street escape and materiality. These combined represent graphic 3dimensional communication opportunities and variety which is absolutely key for the representation of architecture at any level. For Adaptive reuse specifically, the materiality chosen, detail, sectional detail and urban aspects showcased a remarkable catalogue of opportunities to express relationships between new and old, absolutely critical for our course.

Because of the time in the semester (investigation) our course was, the story about the different historical, societal, cultural and economic periods in Spain reflected in the use, typologies and scale of the models, opened a very useful conversation with yourself (Scott Miller) as a translator between these theories and the final student models in B15.

I particularly liked the middle of the exhibition, because it aggregated the boundary between economic optimism and recession/ decay, which you could dramatically understand through the typologies and the isolation of the models, which were less considerate with the urban context. It had a space for the renewed and silenced relevance of female architects as well.

Nameless models was a side exhibition, also incredibly interesting, as the lack of labelling inspired visitors to guess and interprate the models, materials, and details with no additional information about authors or building.”

More information about the exhibitions and La Casa de la Arquitectura can be found on their social media channel @casadelaarquitectura and on their website here:



Thank to the hosts at La Casa de la Arquitectura and to Alberto for his organisation and allowing me to join the visit.

Announcing B.15 Modelmaking Awards 2024 – Celebrating 10 Years!


2024 marks the tenth year of the B.15 Modelmaking Awards which we’re very happy to announce will be sponsored by two architectural practices with which we continue to share a common appreciation of the use of modelmaking in architectural education and practice. Stanton Williams who worked with us last year will be joined by HENN who have collaborated on past award sponsorships and through promoting modelmaking in practice with us.

The criteria for this years awards will remain unchanged and we at B.15 and our collaborators encourage anybody who has used modelmaking in their work to submit to the scheme. We would like to stress that projects are judged for their strengths as creative tools and creativity just as much as in their finish and materials choices. To put this another way, all physical models are valuable and can be considered for the awards schemes. If you have made models in your project work, take a look at the submission criteria and please submit your work to have it published and gain extra exposure to your fellow students and practicing architects and prospective employers.

A decade of recognising the use of modelmaking at

Manchester School of Architecture

Over the past ten years we have had hundreds of project submissions from all year groups and courses. It’s been our pleasure to provide a platform celebrating the culture of modelmaking at MSA and we hope to continue to do so.

The body of work over these years provides a fantastic source of inspiration that we can continue to learn from.

The past submission documents can be found here

Who can submit?

If you’re a student at MSA that has made physical models then you are eligible to submit. Any study programme, Any year group, Any projects.

What is the criteria?

We’ll explain this in more detail in a follow up post but put simply, If you’re an MSA student on any programme who has made any physical model(s) of any kind then you can and should submit. Keep a look out for the full criteria and submissions opening after the Easter break. In the meantime keep making – any models count as we’re looking at overall use of modelmaking not necessarily just one model!

When do you need to submit?

Submission instructions will be posted here and on moodle following the Easter break so look out for an update of how to submit your work during April. From the point of announcement you will have until the end of Monday June 10th to submit your projects.

How are the awards judged? 

The submissions will be sent as a combined document to the joint sponsors who will select a shortlist to be viewed in person at the end of year show. The chosen projects will be marked against the submission criteria by representatives of B.15, Stanton Williams and HENN.

When will we know the outcome?

The outcome of the judging process will be announced at the End of Year show awards presentation on the evening of Friday June 14th.


Please download the B.15 MM Awards 2024 Student Submission Guide and Templates

After preparing your submission as per the guidelines you can submit via this form link. 

In the meantime if you have any questions about the scheme please get in touch via scott.miller@manchester.ac.uk

On behalf of the B.15 Staff and our collaborators at HENN and Stanton Williams, good luck, get making and we look forward to seeing your modelmaking work!


Easter Opening and Extended Late Opening Hours 2024

Hi All,

In the coming weeks B.15 will be closed on the following dates over the Easter Break:

Friday 29th March – Bank Holiday

Monday 1st April – Bank Holiday

Tuesday 2nd April – Friday 5th April – Closed

We will then reopen as normal from Monday 8th April.

Late Opening

B.15 will be open to MSA students for an additional 3 hours (16.30-19.30) on the following dates to assist in the finishing of final models:

Tuesday 15th April, Wednesday 16th April, Thursday 17th April

Tuesday 23rd April, Wednesday 24th April, Thursday 25th April

Tuesday 30th April, Wednesday 1st May, Thursday 2nd May

You must sign up to attend these additional hours. The building will be locked from 18.00 each day so you must be in by then.


Please sign up via the link on the Moodle MSA Student Announcements page if you wish to attend and remember to remove your name if you no longer wish to attend as soon as you make that decision so others can use the space.

See you soon!

B.15 Team


MAKING SCALE Project – Expression of interest

Project Summary

Launched at the Venice Architecture Biennale 2023, The Making Scale project addresses the decline in perceived value of physical modelmaking in architectural design by students and practitioners. It will survey and share the excellence and diversity of approaches of designing-through-making in professional practice as well as teaching and research at MSA.

The B.15 workshop promotes a culture that values skills in making in architectural design. Architecture is a material practice and therefore physical modelling is invaluable in architectural design processes at urban, building and tectonic scales.

The outcome of the Making Scale project will be a compendium of case studies that will be a source of inspiration for students and practitioners as well as an online resource for graduates to identify opportunities where they can continue to employ and develop their modelmaking skills in professional design contexts.

If you would like to receive further information on forthcoming events and/ or you would like to participate in our survey of architectural modelmaking in professional practice please enter you details here.

All information provided is confidential to MAKING SCALE project team and will not be shared with any other parties.

APMM Book Discussion – Modelling the Metropolis: The Architectural Model in Victorian London

On Thursday 8th February at 18.00 Scott will be joining an online discussion hosted by the Association of Professional Modelmakers with Dr David Lund about Dr. Matthew Wells book, Modelling the Metropolis: The Architectural Model in Victorian London.

>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>Register to join online here<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<

Hope to see you there!

Participant Bios

Matthew Wells, Lecturer in Architectural History at University of Manchester, Fellow of the Royal Historical Society, a member of the Manchester Architecture Research Group, and author of “Modelling the Metropolis. He studied art history at the Courtauld Institute of Art and completed his doctorate in the History of Design Programme at the Victoria & Albert Museum and the Royal College of Art. Dr Matthew Wells – Manchester School of Architecture (msa.ac.uk)

Scott Miller is the Workshop Technical Manager of the B.15 Modelmaking Workshop at Manchester School of Architecture. Before taking up this position he worked as a freelance modelmaker on architectural, commercial and display models and in exhibition design and construction. Scott obtained a degree in Modelmaking in 2011 from the Arts University Bournemouth. Scott Miller – Manchester School of Architecture (msa.ac.uk)

David Lund, Modelmaking Historian and Senior Lecturer BA (Hons) Modelmaking & BA (Hons) Design at AUB, Fellow of the Royal Historical Society and the Higher Education Academy, and author of “A History of Architectural Modelmaking in Britain: The Unseen Masters of Scale and Vision” David has a doctorate in the History of Architectural Model Making and is in charge of the cataloguing and interpretation of the Thorp Modelmaking Archive, a unique collection of over 60,000 photographs and documents charting the history of the oldest architectural modelmaking company in the world. Dr David Lund – AUB Staff Profile


Winter Break Closure dates

Hi All,

Just a quick update about opening times in the next couple of months. 

Unusual closure dates

We will be closed on the afternoon of Friday 24th November for staff training.

For the same reason we will be closed all day on Friday 19th January


We will be closed on the afternoon of Tuesday 12th December to attend the winter graduation.

Winter Break

B.15 will close to students on Friday 15th December and reopen on Tuesday 9th January.

See you soon, B.15 Team

B.15 Royal Albert Hall model added to the Hall’s new £1m Archive Collection

Back in 2021 a collaboration between B.15 and the V&A’s research institute aimed to recreate a long lost stage of Royal Albert Hall architectural history.

Dr. Simona Valeriani’s research into the history of the hall had paid particular attention to the role of models which led to the involvement of B.15 model making workshop.

The workshop made a significant unique contribution to the project that has helped researchers better understand the design process behind one of the UK’s most iconic buildings. Records of planning meetings that took place during the Hall’s development made mention of a model being used to inform design decisions. It was assumed this model was lost until 2019 when it was rediscovered in a heavily damaged state in a room at the Hall itself. Efforts were made to restore the piece and subsequently, a replica of the fragment was produced including it’s missing pieces to illustrate part of what might have been

B.15 team interpret the surviving material

B.15 staff took on the task of analysing the fragment in order to replicate the model in a more complete form as it might have appeared in the mid-1800s. This involved the comparison of reference images and original plans. The initial goal was to complete the replica in time for feature in the 2021 Building Centre Exhibition; Shaping Space – Architectural Models Revealed’ which was in part sponsored by the workshop.

Workshop Technical Manager Scott Miller and assistant Saul Parker-Backhouse began the task alongside Manchester School of Architecture students Ruben Greyson and Cezara Mișca to produce a faithful interpretation of the original in time for the exhibition opening.

Workshop Technician Scott Miller said: “It was a pleasure to collaborate on such a prestigious project and a truly insightful experience for me, Saul and our student assistants.

After the conclusion of the exhibition an agreement between the collaborators led to the models being accepted into the newly established Royal Albert Hall archive.

A new home in the hall’s first ever archive space

After years of development by archivist Liz Harper, the first dedicated archive to the hall’s 150 year history was officially opened on Thursday October 12th 2023. We were honoured to be invited to the opening event where the model was presented alongside the original and other items from the hall’s collection. Future plans for the model will see it displayed to the public in one of the hall’s main entrances.

The Making of the Royal Albert Hall Model – Documentary short

To coincide with the opening of the archive we’re pleased to share this documentary short which was produced alongside the project. Featuring narration from Dr Simona Valeriani and B.15 Technical Manager Scott Miller, the film was shot and edited by videographer Chris Jackson in 2022.

The RAH archive can be searched online and contacts to arrange to visit in person can be found here: https://catalogue.royalalberthall.com/ More information about the Architectural Models Network here: https://archmodelsnetwork.com

More information about Dr. Simona Valeriani: https://www.rca.ac.uk/more/staff/dr-simona-valeriani/  and the V&A Research Institute: https://www.vam.ac.uk/info/the-va-research-institute-vari

Thank you to Dr. Simona Valeriani for inviting B.15 to take part in this project and to Liz Harper for ensuring the model found a permanent home in the RAH collections.

B.15 Top picks from the Biennale Architecttura 2023 – The Laboratory of the Future

Back in June we hosted a symposium called MAKING SCALE as part of Venice Biennale Sessions. Outside of the event we were able to view the full exhibitions across the two main sites at the Giardini and the Arsenale. Reflecting on our time there the workshop staff have each picked their favourite display and summarised their thoughts on it below. If you have chance to catch it before it closes in late November let us know your thoughts! – Scott, Lara & Sarah

Scott’s pick:

Renewal: A Symbiotic Narrative – Peoples Republic of China 

La Biennale di Venezia – Arsenale  

I’ve been fortunate to be able to visit the Biennale several times in the last 10 years. With varied themes to explore each year across the various exhibits. I’m primarily looking out for presentation techniques and of course, anything that makes use of models to convey a message. The space occupied by the Peoples Republic of China at the Biennale’s Arsenale site has often presented a challenge for its curators in terms of its sheer scale. The display occupies one of the largest single spaces across the two main sites meaning it’s contents either have to match that in terms of the chosen artefacts or, using creative display mediums which effectively fill the space. I’ve chosen this as this year’s standout exhibit from a display point of view.  

The exhibit uses a common language of materials throughout which clearly identify the contents as part of the same focus topic. Exploring the theme of laboratories and experimentation, the curators chose a range of case studies from across China that have in some way informed improved liveability in high-density built environments across the country. Quoting from the exhibition catalogue, “more than forty scroll-like columns […] generate the experience of being in a metropolis” (Xing, 2023).  

Within each of these columns’ visitors can view a model of a site study that is supported by context information and imagery that steps forward through time as the density of urban areas increases. 

At the far end of the rows of columns the curators placed a mirror wall which adds to the feeling of density of depth to the already huge space. The floor is also mirrored and features the year-by-year chronology of the exhibits. The columns themselves are internally lit with a frosted finish in light red and white. This theme is continued in the models themselves which always stick to this colour pallet. Materials used are primarily frosted acrylic which has been laser-cut, combined in some cases with resin 3D printed elements to match the light red/pink hues that occur throughout. Model scales vary depending on the subject site being presented. 


I find this consistency in language very effective when it comes to subconsciously linking different pieces together. This is something I encourage our students to consider when producing sets of models, keeping in mind the broader style choices of their project presentation.  

Overall, I feel this exhibit is neatly put together and the simple consistency of its contents help to make a huge space feel sufficiently populated with what are actually quite small exhibits. 


Xing. R (May 2023) Renewal: A Symbiotic Narrative (P27), Biennale Architettura 2023 The Laboratory of the Future Participating Countries & Collateral Events, La Biennale Di Venezia 

Sarah’s Pick:

Not for Sale!! – Canada 

La Biennale di Venezia – National Pavilions Giardini   

This was my first trip to the Venice Biennale and initially what struck me was the vast range of work on offer. Across the exhibitions there were so many varied techniques including textiles, model making and film all with the aim of getting their personal view/ message across. The scale of the event also took me by surprise as I was unaware of the vast expanse the biennial had across the city.  Some highlights include, Switzerland’s pavilion ‘Neighbours’, which featured a giant carpet which explored the themes of proximity and relationships between the pavilions themselves. As well as Chinas pavilion which featured a large collection of rose prink models that showcased different ways the ever growing population could utilise space in city’s.  

However, my personal favourite exhibition and the one I’ve chosen to discuss is Canadas pavilion ‘Not for sale!!’. One thing that really stuck out to me was the consistency throughout the pavilion and how they’d chosen to present the work. The site models themselves looked like a miniature version of how they had adapted the building.  

Exterior of the Canada Pavilion 2023. Image Source: https://www.labiennale.org/en/architecture/2023/canada

The exhibition comments on the changing and growing gap between housing that is causing a classist urban environment, where the richest in society benefit from gaining more properties and the poorest are left in a bad living conditions with extortionate rent prices making their access to the housing ladder almost impossible. I found this angle interesting as ‘Architecture’ is the source of the problem but it can also be the solution. I took away from the exhibition the injustice that people who already have money can freely put it into more property getting richer and richer whilst doing no work, whereas people grafting daily are in a situation where a decent home feels like a luxury. An imbalance that is prevalent in much of the western world, inclusive of the UK. I felt the topic they had chosen to explore was relevant and the models used to convey the issue pushed the message by using clear visuals. 

The pavilion itself had been adapted to suite the theme, being made to look like a rundown building from the outside, with boarded up panels and graffiti to represent visually some of the homes people are being forced to live in because of the housing crisis. ‘Not for sale!!’ was not only an exhibition held at the pavilions in Venice but also a live campaign to end the housing crisis. The pavilion acted as the headquarters, connecting activists and architects in one space, all with the aim to improve housing accessibility. The inside of the pavilion reflected this giving the impression of somewhere a revolution could be started. The space felt like a cabin, almost as though you were outside on the side of a protest. The models were simple, but brightly coloured so you could identify different areas and featured giant speech bubbles gave them an almost ‘pop-art’ Andy Warhol feel.  

Inside the Canada Pavilion. Image source: https://worldarchitecture.org/architecture-news/fzecp/canada-pavilion-explores-tangible-forms-of-housing-crisis-at-venice-architecture-biennale.html

Many of the visuals including the models, posters and leaflets had recognisable visual such as a ‘Raised fist’ synonyms for the Black Power Movement, re-designed into a more modern style. Overall, the themes throughout the pavilion effectively strongly showcased the messages of ‘change now’ and ‘action needed’. The models were made from card and paper which to me reinforced the idea of limited resources and looked as though they had been made with solely hand-crafted techniques. This style of making is something I will encourage students to take forward within their own work as it is showcased clearly that simple techniques and shapes can create great results. The neon colours gave all the models a strong visual language that was carried through the space. I really enjoyed the incorporation of words and questions within the site models and the interpretation that models are not just a representation of something that is proposed and will happen, but instead they can be something used to inspire a better future. They featured questions about how we could readapt and make spaces around us more accessible, making you reflect on how we use and create places for example, ‘What if we, were outdoors more? With safe spaces for children?’ 

Overall, the movement & exhibition was positive, bringing together people to push social mobility within housing. The models used represented the change that people part of the agenda wanted to see and the whole space was utilised well. 

Lara’s Pick:

‘Emotional Heritage’ – Flores & Prats Architects
As part of ‘Dangerous Liasons’ for ‘The Laboratory of the future’ curated by Lesley Lokko 

La Biennale di Venezia – Le Corderie dell’Arsenale 

I was fortunate enough to visit the Biennale for the first time this year. The Venice Biennale is an international cultural exhibition hosted by the Biennale Foundation in Venice, Italy. There were many exhibits in various locations around Venice to see and explore, all linked to themes around architecture. I was particularly interested in seeing how models were used internationally by architectural practices and how these were displayed. I found the site at le Corderie dell’Arsenale particularly interesting with its selection of architectural practices and design studios in ‘Dangerous Liasons.’ An exhibit that stood out to me most in the collection was Flores & Prats Architects ‘Emotional Heritage.’  

As soon as you walk into the exhibition, you are met with a busy room full of drawings, photos, films and models of varying details, scales, and purposes. On the tables and installations around the room they introduce six of the projects that the practice has been involved in. All of these projects showcase an ‘Emotional Heritage’ approach of the practice through interventions into existing buildings and the memories held inside. 

Parts of the exhibit are presented as if the project is a work in progress, allowing visitors to experience the inner workings of the design process leading up to a finished product. This fits very well within the curator’s overall themes of laboratories, imagination, and experimentation. The themes run throughout the exhibit, creating an atmosphere as if you were inside their Barcelona studio. They demonstrate a variety of model types including presentation, sectional and sketch models displayed on stands and in bespoke display containers. They also showcase animations of using models in an interactive way to explore the narratives that shape their final products.  

The exhibit demonstrates a variety of materials and processes, although predominantly they have chosen to use handmade processes to explore design ideas. It is interesting because the use of digital fabrication machines is often the first thought of students wanting to make models, but here is a demonstration of a practice showing that this is not a necessity. I often encourage students to consider both digital and manual fabrication methods depending on what they are trying to communicate whilst considering material, cost, and time. This is an architectural practice that uses modelmaking throughout the design process and showcasing this opens it up for discussion. 

A particular favourite model of mine in this exhibit is the model of the exhibit itself. I love all the small, intricate details and how it was used as a tool to help inform the design of space for the exhibit. Even after the exhibit is erected, it still offers value through the capture of a moment in time which very much relates to the practices approach of memories within a building for ‘Emotional Heritage.’ 

Overall, I feel this exhibit offers a great insight into how Flores & Prats Architects use models, drawing and film to create discussion between visitors, clients and builders of their architectural designs. They very much use model making as a tool throughout the design process to explore and develop ideas before coming up with the final design. 


Welcome to 2023/24 at B.15

Hello all and welcome to another academic year at B.15 in MSA.

Hope you’ve all had a relaxing summer. Here are a few updates for this academic year for you:

New Staff Member

Please join us in welcoming Teagan Dorsch to the team. We’ll be doing a short feature on Teagans experience via our Instagram feed soon. Teagan will be leading on CNC related requests as well as covering all areas like the rest of the team. 

Newly refurbished workshop space

Throughout the summer we have been very busy with yet more building works to improve, refurbish and expand the workshop space. 

In short, all staff only equipment is now located in a separate workspace thus meaning more space for student projects. We have a newly configured machine space with new custom made efficient dust extraction system.

The CNC machine is now contained within an enclosed sound proofed area to reduce noise when it’s in operation. 

There is now a dedicated recycled materials space to allow for increased and more organised use of recycled materials wherever possible. 

Upgraded model archive/store

Our model archive and current projects store has had a make-over with the addition of a full length window. This now allows the collection to be viewed any time and provides additional inspiration throughout the year when passing between B.15 and B.12. 

Welcome video

For those of you unfamiliar with where we are you check out our brief introduction video below for a brief introduction of who we are and where you can find us.

New Starter Inductions 

New starter inductions will be taking place on the following dates with more catch-up sessions to be confirmed in the coming weeks. If you are scheduled to attend please turn up on time to avoid missing out. 

BA 1 – Tuesday 26th September

MArch (Session 1) – Wednesday 4th October

MA A+AR – Thursday 5th October

MA Landscape – Tuesday 10th October

BA1 Catch-up – Tuesday 10th October

MArch (Session 2) – Wednesday 11th October

MA A+U – Friday 13th October

Access around these times will be limited so please get in touch if you have specific requirements this early on. The workshop will be open for uninterrupted general use from 16th October.

General users guide

You should all have received the latest general users guide by email but you can also find it here for reference.

We look forward to see some familiar faces and meet plenty of new ones in the coming weeks! – Scott, Lara, Sarah and Teagan