Green Building Property Award Winner: Foodstuffs North Island

It is with great pleasure we announce this year’s winner of the Resene Green Building Property Award; Foodstuffs North Island, Auckland, submitted by Auckland Airport.

The project’s vision centred around a 30-year partnership between Auckland International Airport and Foodstuffs to deliver a transformational environment for Foodstuffs North Island staff and visitors while creating a flagship investment.

The 15ha Landing Drive greenfield development comprises an 8,500m2 5-star Green Star head office & fit out and a 77,500m2 Distribution Centre. The office sits on 2.8ha and was delivered 3% under budget, four-months early. The integrated nature of the Foodstuffs’ business, and the site master plan, means both warehouse and office components sit seamlessly side by side.

Today, Foodstuffs’ vision to co-locate its office and warehouse functions in a world-class environment is a reality. Meeting the landscape at its extremities, the expansive curved fascia and soffit combined with fully-glazed façade presents a sculpted presence. Its striking design, with sustainability, wellbeing and operational efficiency at the forefront, enhances The Landing’s reputation as New Zealand’s leading business park.

Owner / Developer: Auckland Airport
Construction: Hawkins
Architect: Monk Mackenzie
Service Engineer: Electrical Consulting Services
Structural Engineer: BGT Structures
Mechanical Engineer: eCubed
Quantity Surveyor: Rider Levett Bucknall
Project Manager: TSA
GreenStar Consultant: eCubed
BIM Consultant: Assemble Limited

Other winners in this category

  • Scion Innovation Hub “Te Whare Nui o Tuteata” submitted by RTA Studio, Irving Smith Architects, RDT Pacific, Dunning Thornton Consultants
  • Te Kupenga submitted by Mansons TCLM Ltd
  • The Hotel Britomart submitted by Cooper and Company
  • St Patrick’s Catholic Church submitted by Catholic Diocese of Christchurch

The latest

The Impact of Depreciation

The infographic below shows the impact removing depreciation will have on commercial and industrial buildings and everyday Kiwi businesses. Thanks to Urban Economics for their research and Russell McVeagh for

Share this article