Pegasus Group Proud To Be Part Of The Cirencester College Project Team

Sector: Education


Location: Cirencester

Pegasus Group is proud to be working alongside Roberts Limbrick Architects providing landscape design services on a planning application which will provide a new ‘T Level Building’ and ‘Accessibility Building’ at Cirencester College.
Cirencester College Landscape Masterplan

The facilities are completely bespoke, designed for a new generation, and will accommodate the needs of students taking T Levels, which are the Government’s solution to the technical skills deficit providing opportunities for careers in fast developing industries. The Accessibility Building is designed to meet the needs of students who may require assistance with day-to-day studies.

The provision of the new T Levels and Accessibility Buildings offer the opportunity for the creation of a substantial new landscaped courtyard at the heart of the college campus, with the demolition of the existing Reception and Admin building. The courtyard provides a green oasis for the students, staff and visitors, with rain gardens, lawns, swathes of planting, seating and outdoor dining and study areas, whilst also providing legibility and key linkages between buildings. In addition to the courtyard, an enhanced arrival experience is provided with new car parking, surfacing and tree planting.

The planning application was submitted in January with a decision expected in early spring.

Pegasus Group is part of a multi-disciplinary team including Robert Limbrick Architects, Cotswold Transport Planning Ltd, Sustainable Construction Services, Michael Edwards Consultants, Integral Engineering Design and Smith Consult.

Follow this link for more information about Pegasus Group and its landscape design services.

Images courtesy of Robert Limbrick Architects.

Cirencester College front elevation_ View 3 Courtesy of Robert Limbrick ArchitectsCirencester College courtyard_ View 2 Courtesy of Robert Limbrick ArchitectsCirencester College courtyard_ View 1 Courtesy of Robert Limbrick Architects