University of Washington Rosling Center for Population Health

  • Civic Developments, Office Shell & Core/TI
  • Wayfinding / Architectural Signage, Environmental Graphics, Property ID / Exterior Signage
  • Seattle, Washington

Backlit images engage visitors, students and staff.

Classroom / office IDs add to the elegance of the property.

Restroom ID that provides visual details to what lies inside.

A row of individual restrooms with signage that creates a visual impact.

As we have all learned with COVID, hand washing is important!

Vinyl graphics at the entry door.

Elevator and wayfinding signage at the building core.

Code and room ID signage.

Simple yet classic wayfinding signage supports ease of navigation through the building.

Quotes make engaging wall graphics.

Room ID mounted on glass.

Environmental graphics on glass create privacy for the space within, yet allow others to see if a room is in use.

Environmental graphics add character to a space.

Another glass meeting space with a different type of environmental graphic applied.

Blade signs in production!

Environmental graphics create interest on a stairwell wall.

Our installation team hard at work!

Wayfinding signage for a 300,000 SF building with office and collaborative/technology classroom spaces

Waypoint was fortunate to work with general contractor, Lease Crutcher Lewis on the new University of Washington Hans Rosling Center for Population Health, a collaborative educational environment that brings together three important schools/research groups: Institute of Health Metrics Evaluation, Department of Global Health and the School of Public Health. The client provided a signage design to Waypoint for our team to execute upon. As the project changed often throughout its construction, and ultimately delivered during the global COVID pandemic, our team worked diligently to adjust and adapt to the changes and timelines, ensuring that the building completed with the correct signage to not only achieve Certificate of Occupancy, but also to create simplicity in wayfinding for its occupants. Miller Hull was the architect for this important project.