Baltimore, MD (October 22, 2015) – GWWO, Inc./Architects welcomes Courtney Horst, Junjie Wu, Danielle Peters, and Nick Drummond to the firm.
Courtney Horst joins GWWO’s architectural staff with over two years of experience in educational, commercial, and residential facilities. Since earning her Bachelor of Architecture from Virginia Tech University in 2013, Courtney has worked on a variety of project types including residential, urban mixed-use buildings, higher education and community center facilities, ranging from historic renovations and feasibility studies to additions and renovations.
Junjie Wu, known as JJ, joins the firm as our new assistant graphics specialist. In this role he will assist in the production of renderings, walk-thrus and other materials to support project design and presentation needs. JJ attended Central South University of Forestry and Technology in China before transferring to Ball State University where he earned his Bachelor of Urban Planning and Development in 2013 followed by his Master of Urban Design in 2015. While pursuing both degrees, JJ held multiple internships where he gained valuable knowledge on the design of community-based projects and the understanding of urban space and environments.
Danielle Peters joins the firm with three years of experience in the profession. After receiving her Bachelor of Architecture from Penn State University in 2012, Danielle began working on commercial, residential, higher education, K-12 education, and religious facility projects that include master planning, renovations, and adaptive reuses. Danielle is currently a member of the AIA Emerging Professionals Committee.
Nick Drummond also joins the firm’s architectural staff. Nick earned his Bachelor of Architecture from the University of Maryland in 2012. Since then he has spent time working independently on smaller rehabilitation projects and has served as a board member, lead designer, and project coordinator for a non-profit preservation organization in upstate NY that is dedicated to the restoration and adaptive reuse of some of the area’s most historic architectural gems.