We design news.

CJS Architects is honored to be a part of significant projects throughout the community. The press our work receives is not only a testament to our impact on the area but also the relevance of our projects.

December 2, 2019

Highways Give Way to Homes as Cities Rebuild

Apartments, houses and businesses replace part of Rochester, N.Y.’s Inner Loop

November 6, 2019

Hartman’s Distilling Co. in line to open at The Cooperage

I never really thought too much about it before, but Buffalo now has its own little distilling trail and has become a real destination when it comes to its distilled spirit producers.

September 19, 2019

Geva, PathStone partnering for final development of Inner Loop East parcel

ROCHESTER, N.Y. (WROC) — Rochester Mayor Lovely Warren announced the winning proposal for the final parcel, Parcel 7, in the Inner Loop East Transformation Project.

The development will be a partnership between Geva Theatre and PathStone. The “education and engagement” center will feature practice and rehearsal space for Geva.

PathStone is a non-profit organization that specializes in workforce development, education and health services, community development, and housing opportunities.

September 19, 2019

Changing the Face of Ithaca

Developer David Lubin, leader of Elmira-based L Enterprises, sits on a dusty old chair on a cracked concrete walkway that’s filled with weeds, gazing out beneath his trademark baseball cap. Occasionally, construction vehicles that don’t seem to be doing much of anything loudly pass by, forcing him to pause his sentence while they kick up dust and gravel.

August 29, 2019

East Aurora Native Prepares to Get Vertical with Buffalo’s Central Terminal

I had the opportunity to accompany my former Oakwood Avenue neighbor (mid-1950s) and lifelong friend Kent Diebolt on a tour of Buffalo’s Central Terminal last week. What a privilege. While most visitors are relegated to the outside where they gawk at the deteriorating, but still stately, 270-foot-tall Art Deco icon that watched over Buffalo’s bustling rail lines in the mid-20th century, Kent had the keys and the security code.