We’re in more places than you might think—from the largest convention centers and entertainment arenas to local schools, churches and office spaces, our products are found across markets in buildings everywhere. Explore our recent case studies to see how Hufcor’s people and products are shaping experiences around the world.
FEATURED CASE STUDY
Music City Center
Music City Center in Nashville, Tennessee is an architectural masterpiece. The challenge facing the design team was how to maintain premium acoustical separation within the 1.2 million square feet of exhibit and event space spread over four floors. For convention centers, the flexibility to accommodate various space requirements for differing simultaneous events is critical. At facilities like Music City Center, requirements can change week-to-week and day-to-day.
Located in the heart of downtown Chicago, this landmark restaurant is named after the NFL Hall of Famer and coach, Mike Ditka. Hufcor used its timber-framed glass wall product, creating flexible private dining spaces within this iconic Chicago restaurant.
Working closely with the facility to retrofit a number of their accordion walls, Hufcor provided an affordable, easy-to-use flexible space solution for this facility, which hosts bowling league gatherings, birthday parties and corporate meetings.
Creating more private meeting spaces became a priority or this Midwestern restaurant chain that installed the Unispan® system and faux wood panel faces to generate private party revenues from their patio seating area.
Not wanting to sacrifice floor space or compromise the upscale, modern design of the space, the Baylor Club needed a space solution that was both aesthetically pleasing and space saving for events and banquets.
Combining the benefits of room flexibility, daylighting, acoustical performance, and accessibility, Hufcor's acoustical glass walls helped create an effective learning atmosphere at Princeton Community Middle School.
Hufcor was part of the project team to plan, manufacture and install the glass and operable panels that open and divide the facilities at this research and learning institute at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.