It’s easy to rest on the expertise acquired in over 30 years of design for K-12. We’ve completed over $800 million in Capital Projects for schools and along the way we’ve learned a thing or two.
However, we believe experience alone isn’t enough to add real value to our clients. Just as our industry and business has evolved, so has education. The science of learning has advanced, and so too must our classrooms.
In Session is an awareness that for us, school is always in session. We continue to seek opportunities to learn from experts in pedagogy, benchmark projects from across the country, and explore new material and technology applications. We spend time researching the questions and issues facing our clients, and share what we learn here with you.
Subscribe to our mailing list to receive our semi-annual publication In Session in the mail, and to be the first to hear about our live learning seminars, held in the fall and spring of each year.
Read our latest issue at right.
Resetting the Clock
SED Launches New Timetables for Mandated Building Survey
Webster Central School District’s Library Patrons Borrow Inspiration
LaBella Honored With Hilton’s “Friend of Education” Award
Rochester City School District Adds Makerspace
Nazareth’s Golisano Center Redefines Inclusion in Athletics
referendum to addendum: capital project 101
Our 6-hour, one day seminar provided the basics of how to initiate and complete a capital improvement project in your school district. We took a step-by-step look at the process from project initiation through construction, as well as everything in between.
Developed for Superintendents and Business Officials, LaBella K-12 studio manager Kevin Rademacher presents the program with retired School Business Official Steven Ayers.
FALL '17 seminar
We were proud to host a workshop led by one of the leading voices on the future of design within the classroom. Dr. Robert Dillon, co-author of a number of books for educators, travels the country to help districts rethink the ways in which they teach. He visited Rochester to present to LaBella designers and local educators on how— and, more importantly, why— to redesign learning spaces.