This is the thirdof seven articles to address the problem of what higher education can do to meet the space needs of new programs and a wider constituency without resorting to new building. One way to meet space needs is to modernize available campus space. With costs of new construction steadily rising, with space on which to build dwindling and wiht the growing affection for old, familiar buildings on campus, modernization often serves as the ideal answer. Typical approaches are reviewed in this article and a larger selection of case studies is on hand at Educational Facilities Laboratories. They may be obtained on request from EFL, 477 Madison Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022. The information for these articles and the complementary case studies comes from a project lointly funded by the Office of Experimental Schools of the National Institute of Education (U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare) and by Educational Facilities Laboratories.
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