LCM is a 60-plus-person firm providing traditional architecture services and is an industry leader in ADA and FHA accessibility consulting. Headquartered in Chicago, Illinois, LCM serves clients nationwide.
While Jack is recognized nationwide as a leader in accessibility and inclusive design, he was affectionately known for his humility, humanity, and humor.
Our architectural design team brings engaging and thoughtful design with careful attention to detail to collaboratively address the unique project goals of our clients.
Our ADA accessibility practice brings an architect’s sophistication of aesthetics and a deep understanding of the application and background of the ADA standards and regulations to a broad range of facility types and ownership groups.
Our FHA accessibility consulting group serves architects, developers, contractors, investors, attorneys, and government agencies on the design and construction of multi-family developments from coast to coast.
Through careful research, analysis, and strategic thinking, LCM works with a wide range of stakeholders to develop high value communities and spaces.
From emerging trends to traditional décor, LCM’s transformative and detail-oriented designs create light, colorful, and engaging spaces to reinforce client brands and needs.
We design and consult on strategies that integrate the Principles of Universal Design. In this spirit, we contribute to environments that provide for dignified use of spaces by all individuals.
245,000 dwelling units
Over the past decade, people's expectations from multifamily residences have evolved. A growing demographic of high-income renters has generated a highly competitive market for this type of housing developments.
People with disabilities are the only minority that can be discriminated against solely by the design of the built environment. Design requirements of the Fair Housing Amendments Act are intended to remedy this inequity. Today 61 million adult Americans have a disability that impacts major life activities. As the population ages the need for appropriately designed housing will only grow.
ADA Standards and other accessibility guidelines recognize construction tolerances but don't identify acceptable tolerances for specific measurements.
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