Contact Us

Use the form on the right to contact us.

You can edit the text in this area, and change where the contact form on the right submits to, by entering edit mode using the modes on the bottom right. 

Market Court, 20-24 Church Street
Altrincham, WA14 4DW
England

+(44) 161 929 7622

We are Calderpeel     
Calderpeel is an award-winning firm of architects and a RIBA Chartered Practice
From our offices in South Manchester and Surrey, our 40-strong team provides a range of services including concept design, planning, design delivery, urban design & masterplanning, project management and interior design / brand integration.
We are known nationally for our work across several industry sectors including bluelight, care, commercial, leisure, workspaces and residential - including superhomes and work for high net worth individuals.

'Thinking differently'   
Since our formation 25 years ago, our business has been built on ‘thinking differently’ for our clients, designing buildings that enhance the way people live, work and play.  
By listening to clients’ needs at all levels, we’ve built close and long term relationships with individual, commercial and public sector clients across the UK. We’ve also created a reputation for innovative yet practical design that inspire people, not other architects. 

Our Ethos                                   
We are dedicated to the nurturing, mentoring, training and development of all our talented people which is reflected the businesses incredible employee retention.
The practice is fully ISO and IIP accredited and we are founding members of the RIBA student mentoring program. Two of our directors are past presidents of the Manchester Society of Architects and Ewen our managing director is also a RIBA national council member.
 
 

Oak House

Oak House is a scheme of 28 Supported Living apartments providing contemporary homes for vulnerable adults with a range of learning disabilities, physical disabilities, complex care needs and mental health needs; each configured with assistive technology to promote independent living.  The communal areas provide spaces to meet and promote social interaction through group activities. The building form and materiality is a considered response to the site and its immediate locale.  Elements of cladding are concentrated and ‘wrapped-around’ the corner of Dean Close and College Road to bring attention to this as a landmark and make a visual link between the two street scenes, marking the corner. 

 The three-storey element of the building sits along Dean Close, whilst the two-storey element is set back from College Road. There is a level drop along Dean Close from the pavement to the building, allowing the three-storey element not to be read as such from the street level and the adjacent housing.  The massing of the three and two storey elements has been split via a lower ‘link’ section of the building which also denotes the main entrance to the building.

Oak House Birmingham

Oak House is a scheme of 28 Supported Living apartments providing contemporary homes for vulnerable adults with a range of learning disabilities, physical disabilities, complex care needs and mental health needs; each configured with assistive technology to promote independent living.  The communal areas provide spaces to meet and promote social interaction through group activities.

CollegeRoad0534.jpg
CollegeRoad0278.jpg
CollegeRoad0459.jpg
CollegeRoad0070.jpg
CollegeRoad0477.jpg
CollegeRoad0553.jpg

 The building form and materiality is a considered response to the site and its immediate locale.  Elements of cladding are concentrated and ‘wrapped-around’ the corner of Dean Close and College Road to bring attention to this as a landmark and make a visual link between the two street scenes, marking the corner. 

 The three-storey element of the building sits along Dean Close, whilst the two-storey element is set back from College Road. There is a level drop along Dean Close from the pavement to the building, allowing the three-storey element not to be read as such from the street level and the adjacent housing.  The massing of the three and two storey elements has been split via a lower ‘link’ section of the building which also denotes the main entrance to the building.