Trump International Hotel & Tower Toronto Download PDF


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Facts

Official Name Trump International Hotel & Tower Toronto
Other Names Trump International Hotel & Tower, Toronto
Structure Type Building
Status Completed
Country Canada
City Toronto
Street Address & Map 325 Bay Street
Building Function residential / hotel
Structural Material concrete
Proposed 2003
Construction Start 2007
Completion 2012
Official Website Trump International Hotel & Tower
Rankings Click arrows to view the next taller/shorter buildings
Global Ranking #144 Tallest in the World
Regional Ranking #28 Tallest in North America
National Ranking #2 Tallest in Canada
City Ranking #2 Tallest in Toronto

Companies Involved

Owner Talon International Development
Developer Talon International Development; The Trump Organization
Architect
• Renovation Zeidler Partnership Architects
Structural Engineer
Design Halcrow Yolles
MEP Engineer
Design H.H. Angus & Associates Limited; Hidi Rae Consulting Engineers Inc.
Project Manager Brookfield Multiplex; LCL Builds
Main Contractor BLT Construction
Other Consultant
Façade Far East Global Group
• Wind RWDI
Material Supplier
• Elevator Otis Elevator Company
• (not specified) Dow Corning Corporation

About Trump International Hotel & Tower Toronto

The glass tower emerges from a stone-clad “reflection” of the adjacent historic limestone buildings to the west and to the south and is accented by a corner light-sculpture element that extends from the sidewalk to the top of the articulated spire.

The tower’s efficiency extends through MEP design to structural design and space planning. It makes use of the Enwave District Heating and Cooling System, which draws cold water from Lake Ontario for use in cooling buildings. Hotel and condominium floors are column-free due to post-tensioned concrete floor spans. Separate car and service access, a porte-cochere, a hotel and condominium lobby, and a retail space are all contained on a 45-by-34-meter site. Car parking is located above-grade, between the condominium and below the hotel lobby, and uses “stackers”: mechanical devices that allow one car to be elevated above another to make maximum use of the volume.

CTBUH Initiatives

CTBUH Releases Year in Review: Tall Trends of 2012
Dec 2012 – CTBUH Journal Paper

CTBUH Research: Canada Grows Taller
Nov 2012 – CTBUH Research

Research Papers

Year in Review: Tall Trends of 2012
Dec 2012 – CTBUH Journal, 2013 Issue I

Tall Buildings in Numbers: Canada Grows Taller
Nov 2012 – CTBUH Journal, 2012 Issue IV