Project Elements

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Project Elements

Breaking ground in late 2022 and due to be completed in 2024, Storm King’s capital project comprises a new Welcome Sequence with consolidated parking and accessible amenities; the construction of the Art Center’s first dedicated Conservation, Fabrication, and Maintenance Building; and a holistic approach to landscape stewardship and environmental sustainability.

A Gracious Arrival

The Welcome Sequence will consolidate visitor parking to a single area on the forested edge of Storm King, doubling visitor parking capacity and allowing for quicker, easier entry. This new area eliminates cars from the visitor experience by removing two parking lots currently sited in Storm King’s grounds.

  • Dedicated bus and rideshare drop off loop to promote mass transit and group visits
  • 12 electric car charging stations with the opportunity to add more
  • Pathways designed for universal accessibility

The Start of a Great Experience

An outdoor lobby to meet visitors’ immediate needs upon arrival via a series of accessible pavilions. Visitors will find hospitality and essential amenities—orientation, restrooms, and group gathering spaces—in an easy-to-navigate area rich with natural landscaping.

  • Ticketing pavilion to welcome visitors and streamline the admission process
  • Accessible amenities including new restrooms, lockers for safe storage, and a canopy that facilitates gathering and orientation for children on field trips and other group visits
  • A pathway populated with native plants that will guide visitors from the outdoor lobby into Storm King’s art and landscape

From Artistic Vision to Reality

A dedicated Conservation, Fabrication, and Maintenance Building to expand Storm King’s ability to realize extraordinary projects and its support of artists’ visions on a grand scale. Conceived as a venue for creative collaboration, the building will serve as a workshop, studio, mechanical shop, storage space, and office.

  • 7,200 square feet of flexible workspace, with 22-foot ceiling heights
  • Five large access doors for the movement of art into and out of the facility
  • 1,000 square-foot wood shop and 800 square-foot paint booth
  • Located on the southern end of Storm King’s site to preserve the heart of the grounds for art and landscape
  • Energy Recovery workspace ventilation system

Just You, Art, and Nature

New landscaped areas for art and programming created by reclaiming key acres of centrally located parking lots.

  • 4.5 acres of former parking lots converted to landscape for art and programming
  • Removal of 330 feet of culverted stream, daylighting the stream, and constructing a connected wetland system

A Sustainable Future
Building on Storm King’s legacy of landscape stewardship and environmental sustainability, the Project harnesses clean, renewable energy and enriches the Art Center’s landscape with new plantings selected for their resiliency in response to climate change.

  • LEED Gold certification for the Welcome Sequence
  • Natural air and light to efficiently reduce energy demand
  • Highly efficient all-electric heating and cooling equipment, which will result in reduced operational expenses and long-term capital costs
  • Sustainable and durable materials to reduce embodied energy and limit long-term maintenance demands
  • Enhanced mobility options to Storm King to reduce carbon emissions and promote staff wellness
  • Planting of over 650 new trees to offer shade for visitors and promote biodiversity

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Images
1: Rendering of new consolidated parking area. Image: Storm King Art Center 2: Rendering of new welcome sequence. Background right: Alexander Calder, The Arch, 1975. Purchase fund and gift of the Ralph E. Ogden Foundation. © 2022 Calder Foundation, New York/Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York. Image: Storm King Art Center
3: Rendering of new Conservation, Fabrication, and Maintenance Building. Roy Lichtenstein, Mermaid, 1994. Major funding provided by: Ford Motor Company Fund, Ralph E. Ogden Foundation, The Young America Foundation. © Estate of Roy Lichtenstein. Image: Storm King Art Center
4: Rendering of new South Meadow, reclaimed from a former parking lot. Image: Storm King Art Center