The Dapto HealthOne facility brings together a variety of community health and other health professionals in multidisciplinary teams at the one location. The initiative aims to bring health care professionals together to reduce the increasing burden of chronic disease and to focus on those people in the community who need a greater level of coordinated care.

The building features integrated Care provided by community health services working with local general practices; organised multidisciplinary team care; care across a spectrum from prevention to continuing care; client and community involvement.

In an early stage of a major redevelopment of Griffith Hospital this project was for the construction of a new Ambulatory Care Hub to relocate existing hospital facilities out of existing buildings in readiness for their demolition.
The new building houses Oncology, Allied Health and Hospital in the Home Services and includes a gym and kitchen facilities to assist with rehabilitation.
The project also included extension and internal alterations to the Intensive Care Unit to bring scope processing facilities up to current code requirements and to provide improved staff amenities; as well as an extension of the Inpatient Unit including a gym, office space and bathroom facilities.

Construction of an Emergency Department including: new hospital entry; main entry reception; meeting room; kios; staff station; mental health assessment room; treatment room; acute patient bays; ensuites; resusitation bay; clean utility and dirty utility rooms; consultation room; emergency department clerk office; triage room; toilets and accessible toilets; cleaners store and sterile store; new communications room for the campus; emergency call connection to the hospital campus; new boiler room and plant room and associated external works.

The Shoalhaven Hospital Multideck carpark features a stunning facade inspired by the colours and landscape art of Shoalhaven luminary Arthur Boyd. The carpark provides over 300 much needed new carparking spaces whilst visually integrating into the hospitals masterplan.
The project was conceived due to an acute need of additional carparking and a requirement for improvement of hospital access. The project was constructed within the challenging environment of an operating hospital and adjacent cancer care unit and close cooperation and communication with stakeholders ensured the continuing smooth operation of clinical services; as well as a focus on infection control due to the close proximity of immunocompromised patients.

Construction of a new 243 space car park and associated on-site detention tank; existing ring road realiignment; stormwater upgrade; civil roadwork, site investigations, major services diversion and enhancement works; and new entry road into the site from a residential street as part of the early works for a major hospital redevelopment.

Project Coordination has completed the construction works for the conversion of the existing Dickson Medical Centre into the Inner North Walk-in Centre.

The Walk-in Centres are led by a team of highly skilled advanced practice nurses and nurse practitioners with extensive experience in treating people with minor injuries and illnesses. There are no doctors at the clinics.

This is the fifth Walk-in Centre in the ACT, with the others in Belconnen, Gungahlin, Tuggeranong and Weston Creek.


An Early Works contract ahead of a major hospital redevelopment which included construction of a new 566 space carpark, new construction entry and temporary staff parking, construction of a new incoming gas main, fire pump room and associated works, construction of and new interim main entry and construction of a new hospital loop road.

The Jindabyne Health One Facility is the construction of a new ‘one-stop health shop’ for multi-disciplinary integrated health care services for Jindabyne, co-located and connected to the existing ‘GP Superclinic’ via a link bridge to allow both buildings to operate either jointly or independent depending on hours of operation and needs of service.

Building construction consists of a suspended concrete slab constructed over an undercover parking area, supported on RC pad footings and RC columns. Structural steel framing with light steel perimeter walls. Cladding is ‘Kingspan KS100’ 50mm thermal panels on furring channels designed to insulate from the extremes and coloured to marry in with the existing GP Superclinic. All windows are double glazed with thermally bonded ‘AWS’ frames, Colorbond ‘Klip-Lok 700’ metal roofing, internal light steel frame wall system generally plasterboard lined with acoustic insulation for privacy between all consult rooms. Disabled lift access from lower ground parking with ‘Link Way’ pedestrian bridge spanning over the existing Ambulance bay. Feature stone wall by local stone masons.

Construction challenges included construction in a NSW area with within the Snowy Monaro region, with weather extremes commencing in middle Winter 2016. The project committed to using local trades – 80% was achieved.

The adjacent GP Superclinic had to remain fully operational with minimal impact including altered access to the clinic’s carpark including traffic diversion, close coordination with the local Ambulance driver to ensure emergency access to the clinic at all times, even when constructing the overhead ‘link bridge’ over the existing Ambulance bay, small town interest in the much anticipated clinic they were kept informed via the client’s local representative.


This renovation and addition project has created a fresh, contemporary design for residents of this aged care facility. Thirty new high care rooms are light-filled spaces, while refurbishment works have reconfigured the facility’s original design to create a new entrance, conference room, staff amenities, hair dressing salon and doctors’ consulting rooms. New laundry, storage and staff facilities enhance the working environment, while the residential care suites have been cleverly sited near common areas to enhance accessibility. A large, north-facing café, dining room and lounge room provide views out to a landscaped pond, decks and stonewall courtyards.

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John James Village provides a tranquil and self-sufficient ‘home away from home’ for patients and their carers in ACT/NSW undergoing treatment for life threatening blood cancers at the
Canberra Hospital. 

The Village includes six purpose designed self-contained accommodation units (one three bedroom, four two-bedroom and one one-bedroom), an administration building, a recreation building and extensively landscaped grounds over approximately 8000 m2 of land. 

The change in levels from the top of the site to the bottom, contributes to the village feel because
each accommodation unit and the communal buildings are all on their own level and they all sit within the natural landscape.

Project Coordination worked with the Foundation to secure industry contributions toward the funding of the project.