One of the coolest places to have a Garaventa Lift installed is the Oue Skyspace Skyslide. In fact, The Oue Skyspace slide has been named one of the 16 coolest things to do in Los Angeles by Forbes Magazine. It is a glass-enclosed slide which goes from the 70th floor to the 69th floor on the outside of the U.S. Bank Building in downtown Los Angeles, the tallest building west of the Mississippi. The slide is fully accessible because of a beautiful custom colored Genesis Enclosure unit installed right beside the slide entrance.
Congratulations to Randy Weiler, Chuck Vander Hill and the rest of the team at McKinley Elevator. This installation has been named the Garaventa Lift Project of the Month for August, 2016.
Garaventa provides accessibility to historic Napa residence.
Congratulations to Hankin Specialty Elevator. Their submission of photos from the Murphy House in Napa, California has earned them the Garaventa Lift Project of the Month for June, 2016. The Murphy House is a majestic residence and a cornerstone historic building in Napa, California. The Napa valley is a gorgeous region in California famous for vineyards and wineries.
Lower Landing Door
A Genesis Shaftway vertical platform lift provides visitors with ADA-compliant accessibility between floors. The lift is finished in the standard colors of champagne anodized aluminum framing and satin grey powder coated sheet steel panels. Garaventa power door operators are included on both the lower door and upper gate.
A recent installation of a vertical lift at The Hawaiian United Okinawa Association Center in Waipahu, Hawaii has been named the Garaventa Lift Project of the Month for April, 2016.
The Association has an interesting history. It is a large organization of over 40, 000 members and acts as an umbrella group for 50 member clubs statewide. The Association, formed in 1951, played an important role in the Okinawa recovery efforts following the Second World War by sending clothes, livestock and other essentials. In fact, Okinawa (Japan’s southernmost island) was governed by the United States military from the end of WWII to 1972, when it was returned to Japan. During this time, The United Okinawan Association was acknowledged as the official representative of the Okinawan people in Hawaii.
The member clubs of the HUOA are made up of people whose ancestors immigrated to Hawaii from Okinawa. The aim of the Association is to, “preserve, perpetuate and promote the culture of Okinawa.”