+'~ C 4.
v >'*'< '
> v. .* '
* v n* ***y~fe rs *.
f>! f 15 V
shAlfAr Fr^' js
Kr'** ,. +r*-r 4r *L C*^y f f. 'C-V *> ^ t t
Â£ v ;"* r / *, p* $ f-l *r*t
* f; K
<* * c t. \-r. C J *! 2 .. y< v>. w
t w \r*.\\
ARCHIVES LD 1190 AT 2 1986 A9*+
'-'CiiO.d. jluncti on Sal vati on_____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________Army__________________________________________________Shel ter Fstci i. i tv
An Architactural Thesis presented to the College ot Design and Planning, University of Colorado at Denver in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the Degree of Master of Arc hi feet, ure
Bryan R. Aumiller /
Pa L1 19S6
of Bryan R
(3 o m m i 1.1 e e C h a i r m a n
Pr i nc: i pa1 Ad vi sor
:i. v e r i t y o f C a 1 a r a d a a t. D e n v e r Fall 1936
INTRODUCTION *THE3IS STATEMENT CONTEXT CLIMATE HISTORY
SALVATION ARMY ORGANIZATION ACTIVITY CHARTS SQUARE FOOTAGE SUMMARY BUILDING CODE SEARCH ZONING & PARKING INFORMATION BIBLIOGRAPHY APPENDI X CONCLUSION
I NT ROD! JCT1 ON
Oaring the summer of 1985 an m depth needs accessinent was completed for the Sal vation Ar my Grand Junction Corps Community Center, This study revealed four undermet. needs in the community that are within the mission of the Salvation Army, These needs ary?;
e i n e men c v s h e 11 e r f a r f a m i 1 i. e s;
ac: t i v i t.y /r scr eat i on r ent. er f or youth ;
Iqwcost housing for the ei der1y; and 1 owc.ost ho11sing f or the border I i ne
mentally disabled. Three programs
already provided by the Salvation Army w e r e a 1 s o i d e n t i f i e d
n e e d i n g e p a n s i o n.
emergency shelter f ami 1 i es; f ami 1 y
Hasp i ta1i ty House. In addition t o identified community needs there exists a need for a new or renovated Corps Community Center. Ultimately,
this program will sift through these recommendations to develope a
descript ive program to assist the Salvation Army in satisfying its needs.
by the study
for women servi cess.
as b e i n g and and these al so
The Sal vati on Army recagnizes a spiritual responsibility to provide practical assurance to those in need and responds ta this need initia11y through the provision of food, shelter, and emergency care. The Sa1vati an Ar my re a 1 izes t h a t t. h er e e x i s t s a h i e r a r c h y of needs so that basic requirements of food, shelter and emergency care must
first be satisfied before others can be met. Spiritual, emotional and social needs too are answered by the Salvation Army so that the full hierarchy can be dealt with under the auspices of the Salvation Army.
Architecture is a means of effecting or providing for physical, social needs and spiritual needs. Through the physical arrangement, of the provision of food, shelter, and emergency care as well as church facilities; t.he nurturing architectural environment can provide for the development of an individual or organi zati on. The Sal vati on Army coul d certainly use architecture as a tool effecting that provision of needs.
It is possible to design shelter housing so that aesthetic as well as physical and psychological requirements are provided for. Initially, it is the provision of food, shelter, and emergency care that the Salvation Army seeks. Certainly, economic factors as well as belief systems restrict the scope of those provisions. To those who do not require such primary assistance, it is the nuturing of emotional, psychological and spiritual growth that the Salvation Army might provide for in a church facility. Here, however; economic factors as well as belief systems expand the scope of a church facility. A key in this design is to identify those separate functions specifically and target their resolution as a design element.
Care in the design of shelter housing is necessary so that purely basic physiological elements do not result in a mundane programatic structure. Shelter housing too has a place aethetically and architecturally.
Architecture should not be? used as a panacea to hide or isolate society from displeasures and shortcomings associated with societal norms. To hide the concern or needy individual from society is possibly to hide the very motivation by which society would seek reform and the individual would seek to change. It is just as untrue or false for architecture to hide cultural elements as it. is to hide structural systems. The Salvation Army historically has always been a very visible organization and has never hidden itself from scrutiny. Shame or guilt have never been instruments in the Salvation Army where a helping hand has always been extended to the needy.
Carl Rogers speaks of unconditional positive regard meaning that each individual is accepted for their value as a human being without regard to circumstance. This is seen by Rogers as a prerequisite for personal growth or self actualization, the act of human fulfillment. This is in keeping with beliefs of the Salvation Army. Unconditional positive regard and the Salvation Army's openness to scrutiny lend themselves well to eachother and to architectural expression.
First impressions, associations, and generalizations guide us through our personal interactions in life when no real conscious effort is involved in our perception of others. How is vthe Salvation Army seen in its association with transients or derelicts? Voiced c o nc er ns of publie i mag e and i ndi v id ua1 human need would suggest that architectural image should play an important role in providing the community with a favorable image of the Salvation Army. This image should also express the rich tradition and organization that is the Salvation Army.
Three issues present themselves. One, to distinguish basic physical needs from higher needs and identify the architectural expression that can assist in the satisfaction of those separate needs. Two, the expression of unconditional positive regard architectural1y. And lastly, the presentation of an image that expresses the tradition and character of the Salvation Army.
Sr an d June t i art, Co 1 or ad a i s located on the central western border at Colorado at the confluence of vthe Colorado and Gunnison rivers on the Western SI opeBound by mount.ai ns artd plat e a u s G r* a n d J u n c t ion 1 i e s in a f e r t i 1 e v a 1.1 e y a t a n e .1 e v a t i o n o f 4500 f ee h.
Located half way between Denver, Colorado and Salt Lake City, Utah where the Rio Grande, the Western Railroad, IJ.S. Highways 170, 24, and 50 converge; Grand Junction has traditionally served as a travel, distribution and shipping hub for the entire Western Slope. Being the county seat of Mesa County, Grand Junction, incorporated in 1882, has also served as the governmental as well as the business center of the Western Slope. The population of Mesa County as of the 1980 U.S. census is 81,530 in Mesa County and 28,144 in Grand Junction with an Urban population, including Grand Junction, of approximately 70,000.
With the assistance of irrigation the valley produces apples, pears, peaches, cherries, apricots, corn, oats, barley and sugar beets. Besides agriculture, the economy of Grand Junction and Mesa County also features ranching, mining, petroleum development, tourism, and recreation. Recent years have seen a rise and subsequent collapse in oil shale and energy development. As a result the economic state of the city and county is depressed with many homes and buildings vacant.
The c 1 i rna t. e is c h a r a c t e r i z e d b y abundant sunshine, very low relative humidity, light precipitation, and large seasonal temperature variations. The average monthyly temperature varies from 26.7 degrees F in January to 78.8 degrees F in July. Summer temperatures in the 90's are common, but winter temperatures below zero occur
infrequently. Despite its interior
continental location, Grand Junction has a long growing season averaging about 191 days. Average annual preci pi tat.i on is only about 8 inches, and annual snowfall is 25 inches. Precipitation is distributed quite evenly through the year. Heavy snowstorms and heavy thunderstorms are both quite rare.
HEATING and COOLING DEGREE DAYS
Grand Junction experiences average 5605 heating degree days 1140 cooling degree days in a year.
Average wind speeds vary from about 6 inph during the winter to about 10 mph during spring and early summer. Wind speeds greater than 25 mph occur infrequently but are most. likely in spring and summer. Thhe prevailing wind direction is from the SE throughout the year, but a diurnal variation in wind direction is often observed. SE winds prevail at night, while NW winds prevail during the afternoon.
RH; % Temperature;
GRAND JUNCTION, COLO.
Longitude: 108 32' Latitude: 3907' Altitude: 4843 ft.
CLIMATE DESIGN CONSIDERATIONS
Layout: Buildings should be
orientated on an eastwest a;: is, vthe 1 ong e 1 evat i ons fac:i ng north and south to reduce exposure to the sun.
Sp ac i n g: Comp ac t. p lann i n g i s
r e c o m m e n d e d i f t h e a i r rn o n v a in e n t r e q u i r erne n t i s s i g n i f i. c a n t
Ai r mavement: If air movement i s
never essential, and is desirable for not more than a month, rooms can be double bandked as there is noot much need -for cross ventilation.
Openings: Openings should be very
small, less than 207. of the wall.
Walls: E-foth external and internal
walls shouId be massive.
Roofs: A heavy roof, with
substantial thermal capacity, giving a time lag of at least S hours.
Outdoor sleeping: It should be
provided on roofs, balconies, or patios,
so that sleepers are exposed to the
coldest part of the n i g h t sky (the
zenith) to increase heat 1 OSS by
out goi n g rad i at ion.
Annual Wind Rose
The Salvation Army was founded in 1878 by Reverend Wi 11 i-iam Booth in L o n d o n E n g 1 a n d. B o o t. h s p r a test a n t.
c h u r c h was a s p 1 i n t e r g r o u p coming fY a m an En g 1 i sh met had i st c:h ur c h Eiased on the te;ach i ngs of Christ the Sa 1 vat i on Army set out for mankinds' salvation as set form in the Deed Poll of 1878 (See Appendix A).
T h e t r a d i t ion o f t h e Sal v a t i o n A r m y in the -United States is a long and g 1 or i ous oneCammi ssi oned by Will i am Booth, George Scott Rail ton founded the first branch of the Salvation Army in the United States. With salvation as a goal, the Army sought to help provide for the needy.
"The Salvation Army believes that, some people those who are hungry or lonesome, helpl?ss or frightened, sick or poor, or too old or too young for others to care much about must first be given practical assurance that God and His children love them and will not leave them in their want and despair, before they can be told of His grace and love.Recognizing the priority of needs, the Salvation Army has first sought to answer the physiological needs of food, shelter, and emergency care before moving to higher needs.
An example was the New York center,"Food and Shelter Depot", founded in December 23, 1891 where sixty box
beds and a restaurant offered wholesome
meals and room f\nr very low prices. It was considered degrading to accept charity. . A second example was the
"Lighthouse" established in 1892 in San Francisco. Men p&id for lodging .by splitting wojod which was in turn sold at reduced prices ta poor fami1ies. 11 was art the Lighthouse that Captain Joseph Mcfpe borrowed a waterfront crab pot and tripod and asked passer bys to "Keep the Pot Boiling!" an enduring legacy." Presently, the Army has many centers which seek the care of the needy and homeless t hr oughout t h e wor1d.
Archives indicate' that the first
Pi sposition of_Forces occurred in Grand
Junction in Febuary of 1906 and have continued since then. The present home of the Salvation Army stands at 623 Colorado. The 1943 facility was a gift of generous Grand Junction citizens under the auspices of Advisory Board Members.
Through wars, depressions and catastrophies the Salvation Army has offered food, shelter, and emergency care to the masses. In postwar times the Salvation Army turned to assist veterans who were having a hard time returning to society. Through shelter programs and alcoholic treatment programs the Army endeavor to help return veterans to the mainstream of society. Today, the Salvation Army still operates similar programs to aid people from all walks of life in returning to the mainstream of society.
St ep pin g f or war d f or' p ub 1 i c:
scrutiny, the Salvation Army has always been a ver y visible organ i z ati on and church. The Salvation Army, identified with its love for bands, uniforms and its public displays, has earned the acceptance and t.rust of approi mately 95% of the American papulous, but few have knowledge of the actual endeavors of the Salvation Army.
Grand Junction Salvation Army
Salvation Army Administration v- Salvation Army Advisory Board
GRAND JUNCTION SALVATION ARMY PROGRAMS
EMERGENCY SHELTER: Intermediate food and shelter for women and families. Hospitality House provides shelter for one evening with an evening meal and breakfast.
ADULT REHABILITATION PROGRAM; Work therapy and counseling for alchohol, drug abuse, socialization problems.
CHURCH ACTIVITIES: Basic functioning of the church. 106 congregation members. Ages 1-80. Western Territory, Intermountain Division. Various programs operate within the church such as Home League (ladies organization to assist women in their needs as women has developed an elderly focus 66 members), Adventure Corps,Sunbeams and Guards (young girls and boys church organizations similar to the Girl and Boy Scouts, Sunday School, Regular Services (Sunday Mornings, Sunday Evenings, Tuesday Bible Study), Share/Care/Prayer and Music Programs. Resident and day camps for youths.
SOCIAL SERVICES Counseling of a short term nature is provided with some referals through social services. Christmas assistance of food and toys is provided to families in need. Emergenc gasoline vouchers is availible t travelers or where appropriate.
FAMILY SERVICE: Utility bill
assistance, food, clothing, furniture
p r ov i d ed
food and Clothi ng
ASSISTANCE: Canteen to serve provide radio communichation. is also availible.
EMERGENCY SHELTER FOR FAMILIES: Already in place with the Salvation Army
ACTIVITY/RECREATION CENTER FOR YOUTH (Latch-key): No program
HOUSING FOR THE ELDERLY: No
LOW-COST HOUSING FOR THE BORDERLINE METALLY DISABLED: No program
A.R.P. HOUSE DUTIES
PROGRAM DIRECTOR Over'sees and is responsible for the functioning of the .house. Live in p a i d p o s i t. i on.
HOUSE MANAGER Assists program director. Live in Paid position.
SENIOR HOUSEMAN On duty 6:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. Oversees security of the house.
HOUSEMAN On duty 2:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M. Oversees security of house. Sets ?.< cleans tab1es.
SECURITY On duty 10:00 P.M. to 6:00 A.M. Oversees security in and outside of house.
COOK On duty 4:30 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. Oversees and prepares meals. Two cooks who alternate days.
DISHWASHER On duty 6:00 A.M. to cleanup of evening meal .
JANITOR On duty 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.
ADULT REHABILITATION PROGRAM SCHEDULE
5:30 A.M. COOKS UP TO READY BREAKFAST DISHWASHER UP v'
6:00 A.M. WAKE UP FOR HOUSE
6:30 A.M. BREAKFAST SERVED
7: 00 A. M. DEVOTIONAL (5 MIN.) OPEN
8:00 A.M. A.R.P. WORK DUTIES MEN TO WAREHOUSE 8:00 TO 5:00 JANITOR AT CHURCH TWO MAINTAINENCE MENT AT CHURCH JANITOR AT STORE MEN WORKING AT HOUSE: COOK, DISHWASHERS,
F: 0 HOUSE PEOPLE EAT SUPPER SENIOR HOUSE WOMEN GETS FOOD
5: 00 STORES & WAREHOUSEMEN EAT DINNER FOR TRANSIENT
6: 00 OUTSIDE MEN SHOWER & LAUNDRY EVENING ACTIVITIES VARY WITH DAY OF WEEK MONDAY & TUESDAY: OPEN WEDNESDAY: HOUSE MEETING THURSDAY: ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS OR HOUSE
MEETING FRIDAY: 12:00 CURFEW FOR A.R.P.
11 : 00 CURFEW CAN READ IN BED
Diagrams & Notes
Staff owMANtTiher Prricfc^# nips* p^cepficTrtieT
Goal T<2 THB- ACTlV|jjÂ£C> C?p thp e^v/^noh it-t pf-cmc^m^i fc?F fcx?q eHfeUfcp-; Â£ eH^F^NOf A^iei>NC& $, fof^ efiFiruAUj f^crtcu&wc^ $ a&^hbtK'
Concepts |. P9CUM5HT Â£ FVAUUAT& pp^PV^M'b 2.6>F<^MlZATloH^L H&HTIheiS ^.FspF^eeriT e^LV/^[ion ^FHy yo puecio 4. U&Ape eÂ£FVicÂ£e> #
User ^~of>e^cA 0 MAue, on^riTe- 7 vi e?i t
Communication 'fHcrtp&7 ^uuuBnri^, lpgtuf^, h&W
Activity Directing Salvation Army Program
2. Office work
Salvation Army Commander
Office Hours 8:00 a.m. to 5:00p.m. special hours open to director's use.
Office commanding appearance appropriate to commander's position
COMMANDING OFFICER OFFICE area: 275 s.f.
Assist Commander in Directing the Salvation Army
COMMANDING OFFICER'S WIFES OFFICE area: 175 s.f.
Salvation Army Commander's Wife
Office Hours 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p. n Special hours open to use.
Envirnmental Character Appearance appropriate for position.
Assist in refering individuals Greeting
Keeping track of office activiti
Hours 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Storage for files Space for Computer (p.c.)
RECEPTIONIST/TYPIST area: 150 s.f.
Book-keeper and accountant Auditor on occasion
Hours 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Office environment with professional nature
Storage of files and ledgers Phones
Copy machine Computer Adding Machines
ACCOUNTING OFFICE area: 200s.f.
Diagrams & Notes
Staff MAvJOF- & Mf2^. pfe^fTIWI^T MU Bio PiPeoTOF- pieYB e^TUP^ ooopoirwop-
Goal THe e^iVATicth cf1 pAHi^ihp. ee& App&rioix -tHÂ£ twrFJhfc. e^DVArioh APtff."
Concepts t. ghupoh Aonvin^ e?Â£HupoH z.&\%ajz> Btupibs? c*ghc?Â£tl HueiP 'j.euHmbp-pampb 4-Y^TH PPO^Wb Â£. epfcGlAL
User PC?M6PB6^TIC7H A.p.p COMMUNITY
Communication ^PVIGBB, GipuLBiTiNÂ£, ma^azlIHb, muÂ£ig mbMo$
Sunday Services Evening Services Special Meetings Weddings
Band and Churus Practice
Congregation Members (200)
Guests v '
Adult rehabilitation participant Hospitality House Users
Sunday Morning Services Sunday Evening Prayer Meetings Wednesday Evening Prayer Service Schedule maintained by secretary
Envirnmental Character Light Christian environment Inclusive nature Supportive nature
Design Issues Need for versitility Spiritual, sacred nature Quality of finish
Quality of finishes will reflect
the nature of the congregation
Stage to accomodate band and special services related to the Salvation Army
Function Service Hall area: 2500s.f.
Storage of Music Instruments Room for practices
^len^ers of the Salvation Guests of the Salvation Band and chorus members
Evening Pratices, rehersals, and performances
May be special activities on the eekend or during the week days.
Acoustics appropriate for musici. practices, performances.
Well light, bright
Security of instruments
Effect on surrounding environmen:
area: Practice room 2 @ 100s.f. Storage room 150 s.f.
Design Guidelines Prctice rooms to to insulated or removed from areas where sound would conflict.
Secure storage area will be provided adjacent to practice room
Chorus and band seating
Social ization Activities including crafts, lectures, instruction. May also include singing and prayer.
Married female members of the Salvation Army. May extend to singles also. Current make-up includes large percentage of elderly.
Functions are generally during the day while children are in school. Special activities may include evenings and weekends.
Supportive communal environment
Warm environment Flexible Space
Home League area: 500 s.f.
Design Guidelines Meeting space does not need to be restricted to use by Home League Exclusively
Meeting space must be readily accessible to handicap and elderly.
Activity House meetings Space for activities Possible access to gynasium
^tf^e scent Girls
Use after school Evenings
Weekends during the day Special evening functions on weekends
Cheerful Bright Durable
Design Issues Separation from Shelter Relatedness to Church Functons
Supervision of adolescents is important
Sunbeams Organization area: 500 s.f.
Activities for Sunbeams will
be removed from Shelter housing
Activity space will be visible
Storage space for equipment and supplies.
Activity House meetings Space for activities Possible access to gymnasium
Use after school
Special evening functions on weekends
provide sense of fraternity
Separation from Shelter Housing Relatedness to Church Functions Supervision of adolescents Development of independence
Guards Organization area: 500 s.f.
Activities for Guards will be be removed form Shelter Housing
Activity space will be visible for supervision
Storage for equipment and supplies
Territorial nature of meeting space
Meeting to share study of bible Group meetings.
Design Issues Separation of age groups in bible study
area: Adult 1 0 250 s.f. Youth 2 0 250 s.f. Child 2 0 250 s.f.
Congregation Members Adults, children
Hospitality House participats A.R.P. Participants
Sunday Mornings Wednesday Evenings
Human Scale Child Scale
Flexibility for alternate uses
Supervision of pre-school chi 1d-dren. Some religious teachings
During Services and also available during the weekdays.
Small child scale
Easily clean, smooth surfaces Warm
Design Issues Spiritual environment
Child scale furnishings
Proximity to the outdoors
area: Infants 150 s.f. Toddlers 250 s.f.
Storage for toys, beds, refrig.,
cribs, food and snacks.
Diagrams & Notes
Program eOG\t^ 6>Â£F-V|G&b
Staff PIA^CTOF2- vouunr&&p~& peoefTioHier
Goal 1. fpovit^ ^ME>pe?5HOY Ae^T $ eoLVlNei 2. ID /ffFCf^lATC /^Â£HOie^ pFovitse f=opp TOTH^e IM h&ec?
Concepts 1. f~-oov &NHK Fep&pfzee? Â£Y -service z. cHFi^TMA^ Asei^TA*NCÂ£ ^.epie^^HoY v<5uoHEF-f?e.G awt. 4O0UN
User ^OVo PAHIU^ fc?%
Communication .' fHOh^/ one> on ore/ i^ruFEe Â£Â£MirAF-^? A^f&PfV^U, puuuCTIHe
Supervices volunteers, referrals Disperses food, clothing, furniture, perscriptions, gifts,and emergency assistance
Social Services in the community
8:00 a.m. to 5:00p.m.
Diagrams & Notes
fP&Vlc?& Â£MÂ£F^Â£NCY /NP-p pl^ep&p-VIGTIMe?.
fSO?, OUOTHIM^,^ f=Llf*HmjF*e
s pHoh&; pAPiP. yv. NBWef^P^Fv c& puuue-TiHe; uecrrup^e
Diagrams & Notes
Program UATori p&Y -ppop?eec>
Staff PiP&oT&P-yojT-H eupep-vieof^e
Goal fpoviPE. MiHiMAvD euj^p-vieiori fep. oHlDPF&N M? WBUU/^e f^op^rioMAi^ A^TBFMi>TIVb.
Concepts cf^tA^iiz^ p-^cfz-wiw^ z^rivny fUlPp-e
User cHiu^ri ourtze*2-
Communication .' Â£Wf=T&, &ep&<[-\ort, fHoH&; ^UUL^TIHS
One night lodging and food for those in need. Bathing and religiuos services mandatory
Men 18 and older with out immediate medical need. Alcohol is not permitted.
5:00 p.m. Dinner 6:00 p.m. Showers 7:00 p.m. Prayer meeting 10:00 p.m. Lights Out 6:00 a.m. Wake-up 7:00 a.m. Breakfast 8:00 a.m. Out of house
Compatibility with neighborhood Potential for rehabilitation Unconditional Positive Regard
Design Guidelines Facility to be in neighborhood to enrich sense of self worth and provide means back to place in mainstream society.
Shelter to provide for primary needs of food, shelter, and clothing
Exterior sleeping space and eating space.
Security from accessibility to drug abuse
Function Hospitality House area:
Food and Lodging for 30 days subject to review.
Counseling and other types of assistance availible
ten over 18 Fami 1 ies
Refer to appendix
Environment to provied the primary needs, but not so comfortable so as to inhibit leaving the facility.
Male children over 12 staying with family
Father staying in same facility
Separation of single women and families
Diagrams & Notes
fTcvipÂ£ eH^P^NcY PfiPl^Pf2- $ etfpc^pT pop- TP^N^iaiT Mai HomPH AMC? fT^Miu&e?. ppcMtofc irmpP-H^oiATB- Holi^ng* Â£ A^f. f=Op- f=AMlU^e.
OME TO TWO HI6tfr& U^IN&t pop- ? 4 d* A^i^TAHcfc in ppooupjH^r Po^stim^t P Cf^A-Hl^P 6TPATB6tY fOF UpÂ£
User mph ip^up l^OM^N \g> p Uf PAMlLlpP MAlrtT7NH5P> AP? UNIT
Communication fHotie7 ohp oh ohp7 pAHiuy ^eeioHP, puuuPTih^, tpppvieioii
Storage of personal items. Storage of A.R.P. house items. Yard and maintainance tools
A.R.P. participants and other persons with need.
Locked with admitance through supervisor or other supervisory staff.
Secure, Clean, and Dry.
Personal possessions are nece-sary for the development of the individual.
A.R.P. must feel confidence and security.
Private lockers will be provided for participants.
Lockers shall be secured by the house.
area: 15s.f./ person
15 s.f. x 35 people = 525 s.f.
Congregation Community Reception Space
Open only under supervision and with special request
Well Light Flexible
Easy to maintain
Crafts are needed for development of selfconcept and rehabilitation.
It is the responsibility of the church to provide alternative activities.
There is a need for flexible large areas for general use.
Design Guidelines !
Access to crafts equipment will be provided in a supervised environment.
Programs will be provided by the church or other organization; to take advantage of the space.
The area shall remain flexible
1. Easy storage of equipment
2. Easy clean up and maint.
3. Easily supervised
RECREATION SPACE area: 2,000 s.f.
Communal space Watch Television Conversational space Meeting space
A.R.P. participants and guests
Open during house hours from 6:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m.
Supportive of interaction Quiet environment with soft surfaces
Socialization is an important part of rehabilitation and alcohol recovery
area: 250 s.f.
The living room will be a place to bring individuals close together for interaction.
Special Requirements The room shall be flexible to support television viewing or social interaction such as house meetings or other group type activities.
6:00 a.m. 11:00 p.m.
Quiet Room Reflective Area Intimate nature pr scale
Rehabilitation involves the mind body and spirit.
LIBRARY OR READING ROOM area: 300 s.f.
A library type space will encourage spiritual and mental growth.
Provisions for reading light, materials storage and reference.
Preparation, cooking and storag of food.
A.R.P. kitchen staff and community volunteers or congregation.
Used from 5:300 a.m. to 7:00 p.m and for emergency use. See appendix for detailed schedule.
Envirnmental Character Light, Efficient, easy to maintain, smooth surfaces, durable.
The provision of healthy food is necessary for rehabilitation and emergency assistance.
A.R.P. participants should assist in their own care.
A hygenic environment will be provided for the preparation of food
Participants of the A.R.P. shall be involved in the cleaning, prep., cooking, and storage of food.
1. Flexibilty in cooking for 20 100 people.
area: 160 s.f./ 30 people
Dining and Meeting area
6:30 Breakfast 12:00 Lunch 5:00 Dinner
(See Appendix for detailed sch.)
Warm materials, Nuturing env., Smooth Surfaces, Light, Easy to Mai ntain.
Hospitality House users pose high risk interactions with A.R.P. participants.
Separate dining areas will be provided for A.R.P. participants
1. Possible outside dining
2. Easy to clean
3. Function besides dining area
area: 12 s.f./person
12s.f. x 35 people = 350 s.f.
Hygiene, bathing, grooming.
Open 24 hours per day
Clean, smooth surfaces, bright, light, easy to maintain.
Good hygiene is necesary for personal growth.
Bathroom facilities shall be provided.
Facilities must be handicap accessible.
Resting place, Place to be alone Personal Space.
Opne to individual unless otherwise noted in rehabilitation pro gram of individual.
Comfortable, Secure, Pleasant
1. Allow for minimal seclusion
2. personaliztion of space.
3. Allow for privacy.
4. Participants need goals to realize growth.
1. Variation of persons per room.
2. partitions that separate anc not isolate participants
3. Flexibility of space to ii show personalization
Counseling Meetings (3-4)
Hospitality House Emergency Care Women and Families Other Social Services
A.R.P. COUNSELING OFFICE area: 125 s.f.
Under supervision of supervisor.
Envirnmental Character Quiet, Supportive, Intimate, Limited Visibility
Limited sensory distractions
Chronology Open to their use
A.R.P. OFFICE area: 225 s.f.
Diagrams & Notes
Program /-CULT FEtfA&lUWICN PPOSiPAM
Staff c?lpecriz>F- Watch psopLE AeeT Hcu
Goal TO AD peopue DIVIM^ OUTCloe THE HAJH0TF5AM Of eociBTY BECOME MOpE IN LIME' WITH TtW "MAIN LIME11
Concepts people pAp-TlClpATIH6i iti THE pP^pAH Live in $ pUN^noN unob?- popeoR-i^et? puiee. c^JTise p^ueeHoup OHoF&p 6rP0>upÂ£ j-touee. meeting p^i^ioue eepvioee
User ,mad& cp peHAce.. jg, ^ OJep- CAti pUN^Tiad Without Mepical ^upep-vieioM; in eopep- eTATB
Communication .'ONE. ON ONE, (biPOUp^; MEET1N^?7 pHCTIE, pULLeTlNE
deceiving, Processing, Storing of food, clothing, and furniture
Dispersal of goods including packing and pick of goods
Socical services director and staff
8;00a.m 5:00p.m. and upon arrangement with director of program
Envirnmental Character Clean, dry, bright, smooth surfaces that are easily maintained
Special Requirements Space for assemblage of goods
Space for processing goods
area: 1000 s.f.(food)
330 s.f. (Christmas Decoratio
SUMMARY OF AREAS
COMMANDING OFFICER COMMANDING OFFICER'S WIFE RECEPTIONIST / TYPIST ACCOUNTING OFFICE
FOODSTUFFS CHRISTMAS GOODS
ADULT REHABILITATION PROGRAM DIRECTOR
A.R.P. COUNSELING BEDROOMS
2 PERSONS X 6 ROOMS X SO 4 PERSONS X 2 ROOMS X 80 BATHROOMS SHOWERS DINING ROOMS KITCHEN LIBRARY LOUNGE RECREATION
STORAGE 15 S.F. X 20 = RECEIVING / LOBBY AREA
S. F. S.F.
S.F. S. F.
S.F. S.F. S.F. S.F. S. F. S.F. S.F. S.F. S.F.
2 2 5
PRACTICE ROOM 2 & 100 S.F. 200 S.F.
STORAGE ROOM 150 S.F.
HOME LEAGUE 500 S.F.
SUNBEAMS y 500 S.F.
GUARDS SUNDAY SCHOOL 500 S.F.
ADULT 1 @ 250 S.F. = 250 S.F.
YOUTH 2 @ 250 S.F. = 500 S.F.
CHILD 2 @ 250 S.F. = 500 S.F.
PRESCHOOL INFANTS 150 S.F.
TODDLERS 250 S.F.
TOTAL 6.000 S.F.
EMERGENCY SHELTER HOSPITALITY HOUSE (20 70 OCCUPANTS)
SLEEPING SPACE (INDOOR/OUTDOOR) 1 ,200 S. F.
KITCHEN 300- S.F.
DINING 12 S.F./PERSON 480 S. F.
BATHROOMS 40 p S. F.
RECEPTI ON / W AITI IMG 300 S. F.
TOTAL 2,680 S.F.
EMERGENCY SHELTER - - FAMILIES
SLEEPING AREA SUITES 4 350 = 1,050 S. F.
BATHROOMS 2 @ 150 S.F. = 300 S.F.
KITCHEN 150 S.F.
DINING 150 S.F.
TOTAL 1,650 S.F.
TOTAL INCLUDING CHURCH 18360 S.F. X 1. 157. 21,114 S.F.
TOTAL EXCLUDING CHURCH 12360 S.F. X 1. 157. 14,214 S.F.
BUILDING CODE SEARCH
Project Narnes Sal vat ion Army Chapel and She 11er Local: i on : Grand June i: i on Coi orado
Date: Spring 1986 v-
1. Fi re Zone: Not App1i cab1e
2.. Occupancy Classification:
Pr i nci pal Occupancy: A3 Others: E3; R1
3. Occupancy Separations Required: Table 5B A-3 to R1 1 hour
R1 to E-3 = 1 hour A-3 to E-3 = NR
4. Construction Type: Type III, IV, or V
5. Maximum allowable floor area: Table 5C
lyj2jÂ§_m Iyb e IV tvge V
A-3 13,500 sq.ft. 13,500 sq. ft. 9,500 sq.ft.
E-3 20,200 sq.ft. 20,200 sq.ft. 15,700 sq.ft.
R-l 13,500 sq.ft. 13,500 s q. f t. 10,500 sq.ft.
I f A d j a c e n t t o open area: Sec. 506
1. Separation on two sides. Where public ways or yards more than 20 feet in width extend along and adjoin two sides of the building, floor areas may be increased at a rate of 1 1/4 percent for each foot by which the minimum width exceeds 20 feet, but the increase shall not exceed 50 percent.
2. Separation on three sides. Where public ways or yards more than 20 feet in width extend along and adjoin three sides of the building, floor areas may be increased at a rate of 2 1/2 percent for each foot by which the minimum width exceeds 20 feet, but the increase shall not exceed 100 percent.
3. Separ at.iori on a 1 1 si d es. Wher e p ub lie ways or yar d s more than 20 feet in width extend on all sides of a building and adjoin the entire perimeter, -floor areas may be increased at a rate of 5 percent -for each -foot by which the minimum exceeds 20 feet.. Such increases shall not exceed 100 percent,. .
If over one story:; Sec. 505
1. Areas of buildings over one story. The total combined f 1 oor area f or mill t i story bui 1 di ngs mav be twice that permitted by Table No. 5-C for onestory buildings, and the floor area of any single story shall not exceed that p e r m i 11: e d f o r a one s t o r y b u i 1 d i n g .
2'. Basements. A basement need not be included in the total allowable area, provided such basement does not exceed the area permitted for- a one-story building.
If sprinkled: Not Applicable
6. Maximum allowable height: See Chart 5D One Hour-
III 65 IV 65
A3 Tvpe Stories E-3 Tvpe Star i es R--1 Tvpe Stories
III 9 III o III 4
IV 9 IV IV 4
V V 9 V 3
Fire resistance of exterior wall (Sections Chapter 612>.-(Type III, IV, & V Const. See Sections 2003, 2103, 2203 and Table 5-A.) Type III Sec. 2003:
Type IV Sec. 2103
Type III & IV Fire Resistance Exterior Walls A3: 4 hr
E-3: 4 hr
R -1: 2 "i r w h e r e openings a r e p e r m i 11 e d
Fire Resistance Exterior Walls
A3: 2 hrs < 5 ft, 1 hr < 40 ft E3: 2 hrs < 5 ft, 1 hr < 10 R-l: 1 hr < 5 -f t
8 Wall & Opening Protection (103 Sections Chapter 6-12).
(Type III, IV, V Const. See Sections 2003, 2103, 2203 and Table 5-A.) Type III Sec. 2003:
Type IV Sec;. 2103
Type III ?< IV Openings
A3: Mo openings < 5 ft from property I i ne
E3: No openings < 5 ft from property line
R-l: No openings < 5 ft. from p r op ert y line
V - Openi ngs
A3S< No openings < 5 ft from p r op ert y line and pro-
E3 tected less than 1' 0 ft.
R-l : No openings < 5 ft from property line
9. Windows required in rooms:
A3 Sec. 605: 1/10 -floor area or ventilation system
E-3 Sec. 805: 1/10 floor area or ventilation system -
R-l Sec. 1205: 1/10 floor area and not < 10 sq ft
Enclosed or semi-endosed courts size required:
See S>ec . 1206c
10. Minimum ceiling heights in rooms:
A3 M.A.; E-3 N.A.; R-l 7'-6" halls, kitchens, bathrooms, compartments 7'~0"
11. Minimum floor area of rooms: R1 Sec. 1207 b.
One room with 120 sq ft min. and none < 70 sq ft
12. Fire Resistive Requirements (Table Mo. 17A)
C o n s t r u c t i o n T y p e
E:-: t.er i or Bear i ng Wax 11 s
Interior Bearing Walls
11I-lhr 4 hrs 1 hr
IVH.T. 4 h i- s 1 hr
V 1 hr 1 hr 1 hr
St.ruetur a 1 Frante 1 hr 1 hr 1 hr
P e r in a n e n t p a t i t i o n s Vertical openings 1 hr 1 hr i hr
FIoors 1 hr H. T. 1 h r
Roof s 1 hr H. T. . 1 hr
Ex t er i or d o ar s Inner court walls(504c) Me?, z an i n e f I oar s 3/4 v 3/4 _/ '4
R a a f c a v e r i n g s -- Bo i1er roam enc1asure 1. hr H.. T. 1 hr
Structural requi rementss Fr ameworks See Sec. 2101 1 hour
Stairss See Sec. 2104 an d 1805
lx i t;
Occupancy load basis (square f eet/ occupant) Table 33 A
Occupancy type Basi s Actual Load
Chapel 7 sq. ft.
Dormatory 50 sq. ft.
Day Care 35 sq. ft.
Number of ex its resquired: 'n
M i n i m u m w i d t h o f exits; Sec. 3305 R~ i = 44" r3
Exit separation ar r an g ament: See Sec. 3319
E3: Every room with an occupant load of > 300 shall have, one o-f its exits into a separate system.
liaximuni a 1.1 owab 1 e trave 1 di stance to exit: A-i: 3303d. 150 ft
E-3: 3319c. ~ 75 ft
Wi th spr i nklers: N.A.
A11 owab 1 e ex i t sequences
A1 Sec. 3303e. -- one room may intervene
E3 Sec.. 3319d. one room may intervene Exit doors:
M i n :i m 11 m w :i. d t h : S e c 3304e.. 3 f t.
Maximum 1 eaf width: Sec. 3304+ v -not > 4 '-ft. Width required for number of occupants:
M a x i m tx m a 11 c w a b 1 e w i d t h ::
Required to have exit at each end of corridor' Dead end corr i dor s a i 1 owed? Y Max imum 1 en g t.h s Wall fire resistance required: 1 hour Sec. '5-
Minimum width: 44" occ, load of
36" occ. load of Maximum riser allowed: 7"
Mi nimum tread all owed: 11"
Are winders allowed: Y Landings: 44"
50 or more 49 or less
maximum vertical distance between landings:
Required height of rails: Handrails: Sec. 3306 30"34"
Required each side: Sec. 3306 j. One per
Max i mum wi dth bet ween i nt. r a i x s: 6" b a 1 1
E x c: e p t i o n s a p p 1 i c a b 1 e: N Height above nosing: 30"- 34"
M a x i m u m p o s t s p a c :i. n g a 11 o w e d : Sec. 1711 Handrails return to walls: Sec. 1711 Handrai 1 s ex tend beyond stai r: Sec. 1711 Stair to roof required? No Sec. 3306 o. <4 s S t a i r t. o b a s e m e n t r e s t. r i c t i o n s:
Stair access to roof required? Sec. 3306a. Y Access to roof required Stair enclosure required?
20 ft. 305
Sec. 3306i 12' inch width
tories or more) 4 stories >
Horizontal exit, requirements: Sec. 3308 R a fn p s ; S e c 3307 Maximum slope: 1 to 12
Handrails required: 1 to 15
Ex i t s i gn s r e qui r ed ? Yes Sec. 3,314 f or 50 or mor e E-ialcony rails: Sec. 1711 Wh e r e r e q ui red: 1711 Height required: 42" (Commercial)
B a 1 list e r s o r in t e r m e d i a t e r a i 1 s r e q u ire d : S e c:. 1711 Toilet room requirements (code utilized)
Lavatories Water closets Ur i nals
Lavatori es Water c1osets
Dr inking -f oun t a i n s
Showers requi red
Handi capped r equirements
Use o-f public property
door s pr oh i b i t. ed f r om swi ng i n g into city p r op er t. y restrictions on marquees, canopies, ets.:
t h e r p r o j e c t i o n s s
tpPfliiii L ~s//. 1 :#;
' ,i| Ivl'Xv!*!'
'.'///////. '/////S S// '/// // ////////*
/ / / / / 'CHIW-A-' -
///////// ///////// '//'//// "
/ / / / / s / / ? i
/ / / / / .'/ //////. /
t j k [
H i! WHITE *^RMf |5Â§gS:
ilijilii'ii *" ml... > *000 #111
B-3 MAM i -ds-' "ii.' Jlw* AVl
,**I**I**I COLORADO AVI
CITY ZONING LEGEND
MAX. HEIGHT FRONT SIDE REAR SHADING USE STRUCTURES SETBACK YARD YARD
P Principal Arterial All front setback dimensions are from the center'
M Minor Arterial line of the right-of-way.
C Collector L Local
CITY ZONING LEGEND
FRONT SIDE REAR
SHADING USE MAX. HEIGHT SETBACK YARD YARD DENSITY
RSF-4 HI Single Family 32 P 75 M 65 C 50 L 45 7' 30' 4 u/a
RSF-5 ooooooooc JOOOOOOOO ooooooooc IOOOOOO oo ooooooooc >00000000 Single Fam1ly 32 P Same as M RSF-4 C L 5' 25' 5 u/a
RSF-8 //////// ///////A //////// //////// Single Family/ Patio Home 32' P Same as M RSF-4 C L 1070' See Regs. 15' 8 u/a
RMF-6 ,* .* Multi-Family 32' P Same as M RSF-4 C L 10* 25' 6'U/a
RMF-10 x'jl Multi-Family 36' P Same as M RSF-4 C L 10' 20' 10 u/a
RMF-16 Multi-Family 36' P Same as M RSF-4 C L 10' 20' 16 u/a
RMF-24 .*o ** Multi-Family 36' P Same as M RSF-4 C l 10' 20' 24 u/z
RMF-32 Multi-Family 45' P Same as M RSF-4 C L 10' 20' 32 u/a
RMF-64 B-l L. Siifcrf-.SKtt Mulit-Family 65' P Same as M RSF-4 C L 10* 20' 64 u/a
It. Business 35' P 65' M 55' C 45* L 40' O' . O' t
3. Evidence in the form of a written agreement between the owners (or other parties of interest) of the structures or uses for which Joint parking arrangements are proposed shall be presented with the application for a building permit, and a copy of the agreement shall be maintained in the files of the Department.
G. When an area provides parking spaces for more than fifteen cars, at least five percent of the total area of the parking lot shall be used for landscaping and/or aesthetic treatment. Part of this area may be required to have shade trees.
H. For each boundary line of a business parking area abutting directly on a residential use, there shall be a wall, screen fence, or screen planting of a year-round nature, six feet high except as limited (see 5-1-5 and 5-3-2).
I. The following requirements for parking spaces are to be retained in connection with the structures and uses indicated. In those instances where there are clearly identified multiple uses within a structure, or multiple structures, the minimum standards shall apply to each use or structure, resulting in a total parking requirement when surrmed. Parking shall be in the ownership or control of the cwner of the use for which it is required, except as otherwise provided in this Section.
USE PARKING REQUIREMENTS
1. All structures except single family, duplex, triplex, and
fourplex.............................One bicycle rack
2. Theaters............................One space per each four seats
* (designed seating capacity)
3. Bowling Alleys......................Four spaces per lane
4. Elementary and Junior High
Schools ............................. IWo spaces per classroom
5. High Schools........................One space per each four persons
6. Day Care and Nursery Schools .... One and one-half spaces per
7. Hospitals..........................One space per each two beds +
two spaces per each three employees per employee shift.
8. Nursing Homes......................One space per each four beds +
one space per each three employees per employee shift
One space per unit
10. Motels..............................One space per unit
11. Boarding Houses.....................One space per unit -f one space
12. Clubs/Lodges/Churches...............One space per each three per-
sons (designed capacity)
Sororities..........................One space per each two beds
14. Offices, Banks, Medical-Dental
Clinics, and Government Offices. One space per three hundred
square feet of floor area
15. Restaurants........................One space per each three seats
(designed seating capacity)
16. Bars/Nightclubs.....................One space pier each two persons
One space per each five persons (designed seating capacity)
18. Retail Sales/Service
a. High Volume Retail Sales (Consists of supermarkets, clothing and department stores, shopping complexes, hardware, building supplies, and similar
uses).............................One space per each two hundred
square feet sales area (includes employee parking)
b. Low Volume Retail Sales (Consists of furniture/appliance sales, repair shops, nurseries, greenhouses, and
similar uses).....................One space per each two hundred
fifty square feet sales area (includes employee parking)
19. Service Business (Consists of beauty/barber shops, animal hospitals, frozen food lockers,
laundries, and similar uses) .... One space per each three hundred square feet of sales area (includes employee parking)
20. Vehicle Sales (such as automobile dealerships, used car sales, recreational vehicle sales, etc) ... An area equal to ten percent of
the display area
21. Wholesale Business..................Employee parking plus ten per-
cent of total employee stalls for visitor parking
22. Warehousing.........................Employee parking only
23. Industrial/Manufacturing............Employee parking plus ten per-
cent of total for visitor parking
24. Residential.........................Residential uses for all one
family dwellings up to and including four family dwelling unitstwo spaces per dwelling unit. For all multi-family dwelling units, five and greater per structureone and one-half spaces per dwelling unit, plus one space for every five spaces for recreational vehicles and/or visitor parking
25. All Conditional Uses................To be determined in conjunct ion
with conditional use process
In unusual circumstances, such as those cases listed below where the parking requirements create an extreme hardship, a reasonable reduction may be requested. Evaluation of a reduction shall be conducted under the provisions of the site plan review process. Examples of hardships which may be considered are as follows:
1. Uses where many employees or tenants do not own or drive vehicles due to age or other reasons.
2. Uses where the multiple use parking requirements may be inappropriate due to differing peaks of demand or related nature of uses.
3. Uses which operate on shifts where tne actual demand at any one time would be less than the demand calculated on the total number of employees.
4. Uses which, if more than substantially damaged, could not re.isonably provide the additional parking required by this Code if the use would be reconstructed.
K. Parking Stall and Aisle Dimensions
A B C
PARKING STALL WIDTH STALL LENGTH AISLE WIDTH
ANGLE IN FEET IN FEET IN FEET
22.0 9.0 12.0
0 22.0 9.5 12.0
22.0 10.0 12.0
9.0 18.0 11.0
30 9.5 18.0 11.0
10.0 20.0 11.0
45 9.0 21.0 12.0
60 9.0 21.0 16.0
75 9.0 19.5 23.0
90 9.0 18.5 25.0
L. One off-street parking space per dwelling unit behind the required front setback, for one cannerclal vehicle not to exceed 2 tons carrying capacity, may be allowed In a residential zone.
M. In all zones other than single family, parking areas utilized after daylight hours shall be provided with lighting facilities for safety purposes.
5-5-2 ON-STREET PARKING
A. All streets shall allow on-street parking unless prohibited by signing, striping, or painting.
B. Street parking allowed adjacent to any land use shall not reduce the off-street parking requirements.
A. Site plans for proposed business, ccmnercial or industrial uses shall show provisions for loading/unloading areas on the premises. These areas shall be reviewed for their impact on the site, the adjacent streets and the adjacent land uses.
B. Truck loading and unloading may not take place on public right-of-way except in areas specifically designed and approved for this activity and shall at no time interfere with the normal flow of autcmobile or pedestrian traffic on any public street.
6-6 STANDARDS FOR REQUIRED REPORTS, STUDIES AND SPECIAL PLANS
In the event an application (rezone, subdivision, special or conditional use, building permit, etc.) requests a report, study, or particular plan, the following sets forth the minimum acceptable standards for each type of report, study or plan.
5-6-1 SOILS AND GEOLOGIC REPORT This report shall consist of a written narrative and mapping properly titled, dated and signed by a qualified geologist or geological engineer, addressing the suitability of the nite for the proposed development, the effects of the geology on the proposed use, or the proposed use on the geology, geological and flood hazards/limii at ions, and appropriate recommendations. This will be accompanied by a map showing soil types, boundaries and soil type interpretations, based on approved Soil Conservation Service information.
5-6-2 SUBSURFACE SOILS INVESTIGATION This report shall consist of an investigation into the nature of subsurface soil conditions on a site. Test borings shall be spaced to obtain a comprehensive picture of subsurface soil conditions. Placement of the borings shall be indicated on a plan of the site. The qualified engineer responsible for the tests shall make foundation and road improvement recarmendations.
5-6-3 RADIATION SURVEY This survey must be conducted to meet minimum standards established by the State Health Department. A map shall be submitted shewing the locations and readings of the survey.
Altman, Irwin; Lawton, M. Powell; and Wohlwill, Joachim F. Elderly People and the Environment. V o 1 3 N e w Y o r k: Pie n t. i m Press, 1984.
Auletta, Ken. The Underclass. N.Y.:
R and om House, 1932.
Braginsky, Benjamin M. ; Braginsky, Dorothea D.; and Ring, Kenneth; Methods
of_Madness. New York: Holt, Rinehart, and
Wi nston, Inc., 1969.
Cook, Tim, ed Vagrancy: Some New Perspectives. Lon d on: Ac ad emi c Press, Inc. Ltd., 1979.
De Chiara, Joseph and Callender,John. TimSaver Standards -for Bui 1 dinq Types. 2nd Ed. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1980.
Frankl Viktor E. Man's Search -for Meani nq. New Yor k: Wash i ngt on Squar e Press, 1946.
Harrington, Michael Out of Community. New York: Quaker Project On Community Conflict, 1967.
Hartman, Chester, ed. America's Housing Cr i si s. Boston: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1983. A flags up approach to crisises in housing.
Hume, Wayne C. and Peggy Wren. Col orado Sol ar Radiation Data. Office of Energy Conservation; Colorado Climatology Office, August 1979.
Gale Research. Climate of the U.5.. 2nd ed. ; Detroit, Michigan: Book Tower, 1980.
McGerigle, Paul and Lauriat, Alison S-More Than Shelter: A Community Response to Homelessness. Massacnusetts Association for Mental Health and United Community Planning Corporation, 1983.
Mckinley, Edward H., Marching to G1ory San Francisco: Harper and Row, 1980.
Neal, Harry Edward, The Ha11e1ujah Army New York: Chilton Company, 1961.
Packard, Robert T, ed. Archi tectural Graphic Standards. 7th Ed. New York:
John Wiley & Sons, 1981.
Schnidman, Frank and Silverman, Jane A. eds. Housing Supply and Affordabi1ity. Washington D.C.: The Urban Land Institute, 1983.
Seligmanm, Martin E. P., Helplessness. San Francisco: W. H. Freeman and
Spradley, James P. You Owe Yourself__a
Drumk. Boston: Littler, Brown and Company, 1970.
Woolard, Don. Cli mate
Tom Armstrong, V.O.A. Shelter
Program Coordinator 3840 York, Denver,
Jahn 8arr Catho 1 i r: Wortiers 3oup Ki tc:hen
Donald L. Everhart, President, Grand Jun c t :i. o n S a 1 v a t i o n A r m y A d visa r y B a a r d
Gerry Koch, Social Services, DHQ Sa1vation Army
J ae Levy, McCog Ar ch i tect s
B u d M a n t e 11 D i r e c t o r A d u 11 Eehabi1i tati on Proqram, Grand Junct i an Salvation Army
Mark McCormaxck B. R. S. Archi tects
Michael Quigley, Senior Director, West Adams Sal v at ion A r m y Center ..
Ma.j or Wes 1 y Sund i n Cor ps Command i ng Officer, Grand Junction Sal vat. ion Army
Mary Winters, Social Services Director, Grand Junction Salvation Army
Si ster Anna, Catha1i c Wor ker s Mi ssion
THE DOCTRINES OF THE SALVATION ARMY (AS SET FORTH IN THE DEED POLL OF 1378) V
1. We believe that, the Scriptures of the Old and New Testaments were given by inspiration of God; and that they only constitute the divine rule of Christian f a i t h n d p r a c t i c e.
2.. We believe there is only one God, w h o :i. s inf i n i t e 1 y p e r f e c t t h e C r e a t a r Preserver, and Governor of all things and who is the only proper object of r e .1 i g i o u s w o r ship ..
3We believe that there are three persons in the Godhead the Father, the Son, and the Holy Ghost undivided in essence and co-equal in power and glory.
4. We believe; that in the person of Jesus Christ the divine and human natures are united; so that He is truly and properly God, and truly and properly man.
5. We believe that our first parents were created in a state of innocency but, by the disobedience, the lost their purity and happiness; and that in consequence of their fall all men have become sinners, totally depraved, and as such are justly exposed to the wrath of God.
We believe that the Lord Jesus has, by His sufferings and death,
Chr .i. st
m a d e a n a t o n e m e n t f o r t h e w h o 1 e w o r 1 d s o that wh osoever will mav b a saved.
7. We believe that repentance toward God, faith in our Lord Jesus Christ, vand regeneration by the Holy Spirit are nscessary to sa1vat ion.
8. We believe that we are justified by g race, th r ough fa it h i n our Lor d J esus Ch r i st.; an d t h at h e t h at believeth h ath tha wi tness in h i mself.
9. W e b e 1 i e v e t h a t c o n t i n u a n c e :i. n a
s t a t e o f s a 1 v a t i o n d e p e n d s u p on
continued obedient faith in Christ.
10. We believe that it is the privilege of all believers to be "wholly sanctified," and that their "whole spirit and soul and body" may "be preserved blameless unto the coming of our Lord Jesus Christ" (I Thessalonians
1We believe in the immortality of the soul; in the resurrection of the body; in the general judgment at the end of the world; in the eternal happiness of the righteous; and in the endless pun i shmen t of the wicked. *Edwar d H
McKinley Marching to Glory
ADULT REHABILITATION PROGRAM GRAND JUNCTION, CO
INFORMATION FOR RESIDENTS
WELCOME: This Center exists to provide a meaningful service to
those who come to us for help. We ask in return that you stay a minimum of thirty (30) days; that you actively participate in the entire program and that you comply with the few rules and regulations that are necessary in this type of group living situation.
ALCOHOL/DRUG FREE ENVTRQmENT: Any person returning to the residence
or in residence who has been determined by the management to have been drinking or under tne influence or drugs shall either be placed under house restriction till seen by the Director or shall be expelled from tne residence until seen by the Director, whichever tne management determines to be appropriate. Any person bringing alcohol or drugs Into the residence shall be terminated.
PERSONAL EFFECTS: An Inventory of your personnel items will be made at tne time you enter tne Center. Any items wnlch you acquire during the stay at the Center must be covered by sales or issue receipt and added to your Inventory. There will be a periodic locker inspection, and items not covered by sales and issue receipts will be confiscated.
A clotnmg issue will be given to new residents during tne first week.
This will be considered a loan during the first thirty (30) days, and must be turned in if a man checks out before that time. The clothing issue becomes the property of the resident after completion of thirty (30) days.
CHECKING OUT: On checking out, all men must nave their baggage checked by the Resident Manager before it can be taken out of the Center. This applies to both clients and employees. Everything is to be taken with you.
If a man checks out without notice his clothing and personal effects will be held thirty (30) days before being disposed of. Clothing and personal effects will be held one week for those who have been in the Center for less than one month.
LEAVING AND ENTERING THE CENTER: A SIGN OUT/IN book is located by
the front door. All residents must sign out at the time they leave and sign in at the time they return.
AUTOMOBILES: Residents with cars must leave the keys or a duplicate set with the Resident Manager. Parking is restricted. Automobile use may be restricted by the Director.
MEETINGS: Clients and employees shall attend required meetings unless waived by the Director. (Sunday Services, Bible Studies, Devotions, House Meetings, N/A .or a/a.)
Pg 2 of3 pages Info for Residents
COUNSELING: At checking in you will be given an intake interview '
by the counseling staff. Within two weeks after your admittance you will be assigned to your own counselor. if you want to speak to a counselor before this time, please make your wishes known to the counselor. The Administrator and Program Director are available for spiritual counseling and to assist you in any way possible. Call on them! if you wish an appointment with the Administrator for any reason; you must let the Director know and he will make an appointment for you. v
CURFEW: 11:00 P.M. on work nights.
12:00 P.M. on non work nights. (15 minute grace period)
Any person returning to the residence after the curfew grace period (15 minutes) shall not be admitted until 6:30 A.M.
ROOM INSPECTION: Frequent inspections will be made of Rooms, items not registered on personal items inventory will be confiscated. No food will be kept in rooms.
VULGARITY: No vulgarity or obscenity shall be p*erraitted any client.
(possession of obscene material or commission of obscene acts is forbidden)
SHOWERS: Clients shall shower on a regular basis and shall be changed from work clothes to liesure clothes when deemed necessary.
No showers after 9:30 PM or before 6:00 AM. (Exceptions can be made by the Resident Manager)
PASSES: Clients are eligible for an overnight pass after thirty (30) days and every thirty (30) days thereafter. These passes are at the discretion of the Director.
JOB ASSIGNMENT: insofar as possible, you will be assigned a job based on your prior experience. However, tne particular needs of tne Center must be met and your Initial work assignment will be based on tnese needs.
ROOMS: Beds snail be made, nite stands neat, dresser/locker kept
orderly and the floor vacummed by 8:00 AM, Monday thru Friday. Weekends it is relaxed to the bed being made when a person leaves the room.
GROOMING: Clients coming into the Center with a beard may keep it
providing it is kept clean, trimmed and in compliance. Those desiring to grow a beard must have management approval.
Hair shall be trimmed so as to be above the collar and allowing the ears to be seen.
No client shall be permitted to wear ear rings at any time or in any place. Violation is subject to immediate termination.
Pg 3 of 3 pages info for Residents
KITChEh: Residence snail stay out of tne Kltcnen freezers, reacnlns, and from benlnd tne counter. 1A retrigerator is supplied tor your needs).
CUPS AnD GLASSES: Clients snail De respontiDle tor piCRing up and maintaining tneir own cups and glasses.
VISITORS: Visitors must have management clearance and must be logged in with the Houseman.
FRATINIZATION: No fraternizing with the transcient women or men except in the line of duty.
ROOM ALTERATION: Room alteration must be at the approval of the Director.
ENTRANCE: Exit and entrance from the residence shall be by the front door only.
SMOKING: No smoking in the rooms or kitchen; or in other designated
RESIDENT EMPLOYEES: Resident employees are subject to these rules, except where exceptions are made by the Director.
MANAGEMENT REFERS TO THE RESIDENT MANAGER, THE DIRECTOR OR HIS AUTHORIZED REPRESENTATIVE.
White Teeshirts worn as an outer shirt will not be acceptable. EXCEPTION: Kitchen Help while on duty may wear white Teeshirts.
Teeshirts of other colors may be worn providing they do not bear emblems or logos containing anything to do with Alcohol, Tobacco, Drugs, Sex, Rock & Roll or occult.
Only shirts with collars will be worn to Sunday Services.
Shirts must be worn except while in the privacy of rooms or lavatory.
Shirts will be buttoned at all times.
Shirts will be tucked in at all times except for Square Bottom Shirts or Sweaters.
Blue Jeans will not be worn to Sunday Services.
Blue Jeans will not have frayed legs, holes, patches or Bleach marks.
Shower shoes will be worn in rooms or Lavatory only.
Socks will be worn with shoes, except shower shoes.
Laced shoe3 must be laced and tied.
Shoes or slippers will be worn at all times except in private room or lavatory.
Socks must be worn with shoes except for shower shoes. ATHLETIC WEAR:
Gym shorts may be worn in the residence if they are are appropriate. No short snorts may be worn in tne residence.
Cutoffs are not to be worn in tne residence or grounds.
No hats will be worn in the Residence. EXCEPTION: kitchen Staff will wear appropriate nats in tne kltcnen while on duty.
no nats bearing emblems or logo in relation to Alcohol, Tobacco, Drugs, Sex, Rock and Roll or tne Occult will be worn.
Salvation Army Shelter Facility Grand Junction, Colorado
SECOND FLOOR PLAN .H-TH
t-] OIL 3 n r ri i zzzzn / s\
O nn administration _=j V WTT
n n n i: n
FIRST FI OOR PLAN H-H-T
3/4" GAS LINE
80" SANITARY SEWER
WEST ELEVATION 6TH STREET H-H-T
SCALE: 1/8' : 1'-0*
NORTH ELEVATION -COURTYARD H-H-T
SCALE: 1/8' : 1'-0*
SECTION EAST ELEVATION HTH