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Feb. 11

Feb. 11, 2019

 

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

 

CONTACT:

Derek Rayment

Public + Media Relations Manager

531-MCC-2876, office

402-960-0697, cell

darayment@mccneb.edu

mccneb.edu

 

MCC at Do Space announces next Hubbard Sustainability Series event

 

OMAHA, Neb. — Metropolitan Community College at Do Space will host the discussion “Wellness & the Built Environment” on Wednesday, March 20, 4:30-6:30 p.m. The event is part of the Hubbard Sustainability Series, and will feature guest speakers Stuart Shell, senior associate from BranchPattern, and Tristan Cleveland, urban planner from Happy City. The discussion will include topics on urban development, planning and sustainable practices.

 

A question and answer session with the speakers will follow. Light refreshments will be served. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, visit mccneb.edu/hubbard.

 

About Stuart Shell

Stuart Shell works with building owners and designers to create spaces of preference. His first career as an architect informs innovative solutions that increase occupant health and productivity. A mastery of design for indoor environmental quality and behavior assessment are the foundation of his work. As a researcher at BranchPattern, Shell uses evidence and analysis to evaluate and refine solutions for building systems.

 

About Tristan Cleveland

Tristan Cleveland is a planner and researcher at Happy City. He leads cutting-edge research that helps municipalities understand the financial impacts of urban design decisions. Cleveland is a research assistant and Ph.D. candidate at Dalhousie University with a focus on the health and financial impacts of urban design patterns.

 

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Metropolitan Community College, accredited by the Higher Learning Commission, is a comprehensive, public community college that offers affordable, quality education to all residents of Dodge, Douglas, Sarpy and Washington counties. Founded in 1974, MCC has the largest enrollment out of six community colleges in Nebraska and is the second largest postsecondary institution in the state. MCC serves more than 40,000 unique credit and noncredit students.