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Structure Tone Southwest was selected to complete the new Dallas offices for CrossFirst Bank at the 2021 McKinney building in Uptown Dallas. Located on the 8th floor, the project involved converting over 26,400sf of white box space into beautiful, high-end offices.
Located on the 20th floor overlooking the beautiful City Center District of downtown Dallas, Allegro’s goal was to create an inviting and welcoming environment.
The 1980s. A time of glitz, glamour and gold. When Labora Real Estate bought the ‘80s-era office building at 400 S. Record Street in Dallas, they wanted to recapture some of that glamour.
With a rapidly expanding membership and staff, the American College of Emergency Physicians (ACEP) needed to upgrade its offices to keep up with that growth. With no existing buildings to meet their needs, they instead bought 6 acres of land near the Dallas/Fort Worth Airport to build their new office from scratch, bringing in the Structure Tone Southwest team to lead the way using an efficient tilt-up approach.
When Stantec decided to relocate their Civil Engineering and Landscape Design group from the Central Business District, they looked to the new vibrant Mueller Community.
Structure Tone Southwest completed the tilt-wall core and shell building and interior finish-out including site development, structure, building envelope, office mezzanine and utility infrastructure totaling 320,500sf of combined office and warehouse space.
The Dallas area has seen a wave of office relocations and expansions in recent years. Topping the list as one of the largest is web-based property management company RealPage, who moved into a new, 430,000sf space over 4 floors in the Lakeside Campus, renovated by the Structure Tone Southwest team.
Starting with white-box conditions, our team was tasked with delivering a highly collaborative design, which included over 500 open office stations. The combination of hot desk configurations and team huddle pods with other work station designs provides a mix of personal and public work environments.
When Southwest Airlines wanted to refresh its 3,500-person corporate headquarters in Dallas, they were looking to address a now common goal: to replace the segregated, hierarchical corporate style of the past with an open.