JMP strengthens its Australian studio with three acquisitions

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The Australian business of John McAslan + Partners (JMP) has grown with a number of recent appointments which will strengthen the firm’s domestic capability.

The Sydney-based studio is run by local Troy Uleman, who says the office is looking to align with its international colleagues.

“We are deliberately growing our local team to reflect JMP’s global practice culture and expand our on-the-ground capability in Australia,” he said.

From London to Sydney, Imran Patel specializes in rail and infrastructure projects. Patel is currently involved in the delivery of Waterloo Station for John Holland Group and Sydney Metro.

“Imran is a great collaborator and his technical expertise reinforces our strong infrastructure and rail offering,” says Uleman.

“As an internal transfer, his knowledge of JMP’s systems, standards and philosophy helps bring the international DNA of the practice into our local studio.”

Ryan Wazir joins JMP from the NSW Government Architect’s office with a strong heritage expertise. Uleman says this will only add to the wealth of knowledge of practice in the sector.

“Ryan brings a detailed understanding of the local context and his experience in government is a great added value. As a talented young architect, he brings fresh and contemporary thinking to our design team.

Jeff Tang moved to JMP from COX, where he worked on large-scale transportation and multi-residential projects.

“Jeff is currently focused on infrastructure and has worked on some great adaptive reuse and mixed use projects. His vast expertise adds depth to our team,” says Uleman.

Uleman says the Australian studio offers the innovation and resources of a global organization coupled with local sensibilities.

“We know customers don’t want a generic international architecture,” he says.

“We are an Australian team informed by a global perspective. We are developing our regional capacity to work in the areas of infrastructure, education, multi-residential and culture, with a strong emphasis on heritage and adaptive reuse that characterize JMP’s approach. »

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