I have the coolest job of all. I get to work with our clients and explore ideas with them. Then I get to put together the best team to develop those ideas, discover creative solutions and express them through architecture. I’ve enjoyed all of our projects, but your first always has a special place in your heart. We completed the Logan Canyon house over 20 years ago for a young family building their dream home in Cache Valley. Our families and the house have grown up together in many ways.
As founding partner and principal at Lloyd Architects, Warren’s vision has led to a design-oriented practice with a diverse staff of architects and designers. He and his team create highly crafted residential and commercial/hospitality projects in mountain settings and urban centers. Warren has completed many adaptive reuse projects and has developed expertise in historic tax credit work for qualifying historic buildings. His award winning residential projects are widely known for their site sensitivity, quality of materials, and light. Warren’s commitment to architecture and design are evident in his community service and leadership. He currently serves as the National Chair of the American Institute of Architects CRAN (Custom Residential Architects Network) Knowledge Community. He has also served as a director of AIA Utah, and was a founding director for the Utah Center for Architecture. He both served on and chaired the Salt Lake City Historic Landmarks Commission during a critical time for preservation in historic neighborhoods. He’s a registered architect in Utah, Washington, Idaho, New Mexico. Warren is the son of an architect who grew up watching stories take shape in buildings. His passion for architecture deepened in the Pacific Northwest, where he became aware of the relationship between nature and the built environment. As a Monbusho scholar at Kobe University in Japan, Warren explored spatial patterns in traditional Japanese architecture. These early experiences informed his approach to design, and continue to guide his site-specific response to each landscape and the human conditions that shape it. While in graduate school at the University of Washington, Warren interned at The Miller-Hull Partnership and NBBJ in Seattle. After graduating, he worked for noted Northwest residential architect, Tom Bosworth, FAIA.
First and foremost, Warren is a committed husband and father. In addition to raising his own three children, he and his wife welcomed teenagers into their home through the Refugee Foster Care Program operated by Catholic Community Services of Utah. Warren served for several years on the Board of Trustees for the House of Hope in Salt Lake City. In his limited free time, he’s an intermittent back country skier and Lotoja cyclist, and he will always make time to share a good meal with family and friends.
Working within this historic warehouse was an incredible experience for me. I loved engaging with the entire team as we all created this unique and hip outdoor recreation destination.
Aaron is our project architect on large commercial and multi-family projects, including the recently completed Granary Campus in Salt Lake City. An essential member of our team since 2006, Aaron believes that architecture should involve materials harmoniously connected to create beautiful, functional spaces. Aaron understands how a project should come together, from its first schematic diagram to its finishing details. He’s highly experienced at programming and site analysis. He knows his building codes and standards inside out. And he’s been involved in the design and management of dozens of single-family homes. Aaron is also the president of the Northern Utah chapter of the American Institute of Architects.
When he’s not telling stories through spaces, Aaron is out creating his own — often while cycling, ice skating, and spending time with his family in the mountains of Northern Utah and the deserts of Southern Utah.
I love getting to know our clients and their stories. Snuck Farm took shape out of the owner’s desire to honor the legacy of her ancestors. The barn and greenhouses sit in the heart of a farm that’s been in her family for over 100 years. Everything about the property is nurturing—from the hydroponic heirloom varieties of vegetables growing in the greenhouses to the spaces designed for extended family and community gatherings in the barn.
Jennie helps keep the wheels in motion at Lloyd Architects. From bookkeeping to strategic planning, she manages most of the day-to-day details of running the firm. Her background in literature and languages has given her a deep appreciation for the similarities between great writing and the expression and communication of ideas through architecture. She loves watching the talent around her develop nurturing spaces and memorable structures for a growing network of clients.
Outside of work, Jennie likes to cook, garden, read, travel, and connect with family and friends on a long walk or over a shared meal. She is a home host for Utah Council of Citizen Diplomacy, an organization committed to building bridges and understanding between the people of Utah and other nations, and currently serves on their Board of Directors.
Previously home to Wheelwright Lithographing Company, this old warehouse had a rich history and character that we exposed by breaking down walls and floors, and then complementing the raw textures with a clean, minimal openness.
Anna is deeply connected to both her clients and sustainable design. She’s been an essential part of projects like Publik Coffee Roasters, known for its reclaimed materials and adaptive reuse, as well as Snuck Farm and the first historic LEED Platinum home in Utah. Anna knows how to turn a vision into an elegant, cohesive, environmentally friendly reality. And she brings a thoughtful, focused, team-oriented approach to every project she touches.
As a Southern Oregon based weekend warrior, she loves to get her hands dirty in the yard, baking treats in the kitchen, and hiking the Cascade Range with her husband and dog.
This project involved expanding the campus of Salt Lake City’s beloved Red Iguana 2. It required extensive coordination between the owners and the city to ensure that the well-established character of the brand was preserved—all while pursuing critical neighborhood development goals to strengthen the streetscape and increase community function.
Won is a Salt Lake City native who spent significant time on both coasts before returning home to share his diverse project-management experience with Lloyd Architects. He’s an advocate for the responsible growth of the built environment and he enjoys working on all scales—ranging from light timber structures in rural landscapes to robust commercial buildings in the center of a city.
Won is enthusiastic about participating in the ongoing development of his hometown, Salt Lake City. He’s passionate about food, drink, music and fly-fishing.
This dream project is unique as it integrates a beautiful cantilever into a modern residential design. I also love that the site’s lush vegetation and proximity to Emigration Creek make it look like the stunning backdrop for a movie.
Diane gained an appreciation of architecture at an early age, as she grew up flipping houses with her mom and stepdad in Pocatello, Idaho. She adores architecture’s ability to control light and shadows—and spark curiosity and excitement. She particularly appreciates design that pushes the envelope and creates an experience. Diane enjoys participating in the local chapter of Women in Architecture.
When she’s not obsessing over buildings, you’ll find Diane listening to music, visiting art museums, having outdoor adventures, traveling to experience architecture, and spending time with family and friends.
I love how such rough, raw, industrial materials came together to create such a warm and inviting space. This successful adaptive reuse project showcases the historical qualities of the original building while incorporating new elements. It all coalesces in a modern coffee shop that beautifully reinforces both the history and character of the community.
London came from a family of artists and construction workers, so he grew up with a keen interest in both worlds. He’s come to believe that great architecture tells the story of its time, place and community. That it’s rooted in location and built around the people who will inhabit the space. London has a strong appreciation for the fresh challenges that come with each new site and community.
London enjoys spending time with people, enjoying the great outdoors and cooking—preferably all three at once. That can involve camping, fishing and hiking or just sharing food and stories at home with friends and family.
I really enjoy it when a certain geometry can frame and connect different spaces to help establish a visual rhythm throughout a structure. This project is a great example of that with the uniquely shaped arches that are a consistent theme throughout the home
Chad was exposed to the world of design at a young age while growing up in South Florida. It all caught his eye, from the plentiful street art to the Miami Art Deco District to the million-dollar mansions along the intracoastal waterway. Chad’s family placed importance on both creative exploration and travel. Combining the two led Chad to architecture. Throughout his travels, he’s loved experiencing the differences between cultures, as well as their regional architectural styles. He’s come to see similar distinctions between people’s individual design preferences. Each household or project has a culture of its own that calls for an architecture that’s unique to its inhabitants.
These include, but aren’t limited to, surfing, snowboarding, fly-fishing, touring, mountain biking (basically anything that gets him outdoors), as well as playing the guitar.
This is a prime example of how a building can be beautifully integrated into the fabric of a city. 21 by Urbana activates the streets of the increasingly dense Sugarhouse neighborhood, yet the scale of the architecture doesn’t overpower its environment. On the contrary, the building’s simple palette of materials complements its historic backdrop. This project proves that designing with and for your surroundings can create truly cohesive architecture.
As a young child, Rosemary’s mom would take her on long drives to explore and analyze houses. Rosemary has never stopped appreciating the way different people express themselves through design and make their unique marks on the built environment. She loves helping clients formulate their visions of places to live, work and play. She’s an advocate for adaptive reuse and sustainable urban development. She’s passionate about creating long-lasting, beautiful buildings in a sustainable, community-minded way. And she finds the design process even more invigorating with these challenges driving it. Rosemary has been involved with the architecture community for many years, including being a director of the Box City program for elementary students, Co-Chair of the AIA Utah Young Architects Forum and currently sits on the AIA Utah Board. She feels it is important to the profession of architecture to have a tight-knit community where we all learn together to be better architects for our clients and community.
Rosemary enjoys morphing clay on a potter’s wheel, scaling rock walls and hiking with friends. She loves discovering landscapes on foot or bike, exploring the culture and architecture of new cities, and sitting by the fire at home.
The attention to architectural detail and the integration of natural elements like plants and sky make Campos a truly welcoming community space. You can come here to meet with other people or to enjoy the energy of the space on your own.
Sophia champions community-focused and environmentally responsive design—actively engaging clients and design teams from concept through construction. Her work has focused on civic, cultural and higher educational projects, as well as community-scaled commercial work and high-end residential projects. Sophia is a passionate voice in her community, promoting equity and inclusivity in the architecture profession. She currently serves on the Women in Architecture SLC Board of Directors, the Board of Trustees for the Utah Contemporary Museum of Art, and previously served as a director on the AIA Utah Board for the American Institute of Architecture.
Sophia first fell in love with camping and hiking in the desolate desert wilderness of Big Bend National Park in Texas. She loves spending time outdoors, as well as baking and cooking—especially food from her family’s native Pakistan.
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