DESIGNING ACCESSIBLE HOUSES IS WHAT WE DO BEST
For over 25 years our firm, led by Todd Rosenblum, has helped hundreds of families plan, design and build barrier-free living spaces.
Designing accessible environments for the disabled requires a unique vision. Todd Rosenblum’s experience in this field is unrivaled. His firm has designed numerous barrier-free custom homes, renovations and additions.
Adaptive Architecture’s custom-designed accessibility features blend in with the architecture of the entire house. We incorporate entries with no steps, extra wide hallways and doors, residential elevators, barrier-free kitchens, and bathrooms with roll-under sinks, roll-in showers, and tubs with doors or lift systems.
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Adaptive Architecture is known for the caring attention given to our clients.Prior to beginning any project, Todd Rosenblum meets with a client and talks to the family, physicians and physical therapists to evaluate special needs. He listens to what his clients have to say, and then incorporates those thoughts into a carefully crafted design.
Designing and building a barrier-free home is typically a once-in-a-lifetime project. Adaptive Architecture wants to make sure the finished product will continue to meet your needs for a lifetime.
Adaptive Architecture has been featured in numerous publications for our barrier-free designs. Todd Rosenblum routinely lectures on accessibility issues, including one for the New York State Brain Injury Association at Mt. Sinai Medical Center in New York City.
A nationally-recognized practice specializing in the design of wheelchair accessible houses for the disabled community.
We are committed to upholding high architectural standards in every project and task we take on.
Designing a fully accessible house from scratch or an addition to an existing house requires extensive knowledge and a strong background in accessibility issues. While most people can certainly appreciate the finished product, it’s more difficult to comprehend the time and expertise needed to reach that final goal: a home that accommodates someone in a wheelchair without looking institutional in any way.