As ERA continues to grow and evolve, ERA’s executive and associate team is thrilled to announce the appointment of seven new associates: Alexis Cohen, Dan Eylon, Samantha Irvine, Shelley Ludman, Jordan Molnar, Annie Pelletier, and Janice Quieta.
We’re very pleased to recognize the leadership of these new associates and their commitment to ERA’s core values. We also appreciate the energy they bring to their work, their individual perspectives on city-building and cultural planning, and the professional expertise they offer our clients and their colleagues at ERA.
Congratulations to all!
Alexis Cohen is trained as an architectural historian and brings her research background to a range of heritage planning projects at ERA. She works collaboratively with complex project teams using historical research and analysis to inform the conservation of evolving urban environments.
Annie Pelletier possesses nearly a decade of work experience on projects between New York and Toronto, managing project types from residential to institutional, on a mixture of new-build, adaptive re-use, extensions and conservation work.
Dan Eylon collaborates with differing levels of government, engaging in a broad range of conservation and planning projects. He is driven to make a meaningful contribution to the quality of urban development and heritage resource management.
Janice Quieta has studied and worked in Toronto, Halifax, Dusseldorf, and Koln and participated in a number of national and international design competitions in Canada and Germany. She is interested in sustainable technology at the intersection of new and existing materials.
Jordan Molnar’s project experience is both broad and deep, including heritage conservation, adaptive-reuse, and renovations/additions. He compliments his architecture portfolio with interests in small community development through Culture of Outports and Small, participating in community feasibility studies, community workshops and design-build projects.
Samantha Irvine oversees projects that impact culturally significant buildings, neighbourhoods and landscapes. She is committed to creating opportunities for historic buildings to enrich urban life. Her perspective is informed by the uncommon combination of a legal background and experience in both heritage conservation and community planning.
Shelley Ludman has been involved in significant conservation and adaptive re-use projects within the cities of Montreal and Toronto, including additions to existing heritage designated properties, drawing inspiration from existing buildings and their surrounding context.