Paul Rosenblatt, Founder of Springboard Design, is a licensed architect recognized for planning and design of non-profits, museums, and universities, like the National Aviary and CLASS. He received his B.A. and M. Arch from Yale. Paul is also an artist included in both the 2003 and 2014 Pittsburgh Biennials.
As the founder of Springboard Design, Paul Rosenblatt AIA NCARB SEED is a licensed architect nationally recognized for his planning and design of facilities for purpose driven groups like health service organizations, museums, and universities. He received his B.A. and M. Arch from Yale, where he edited the Journal of the Yale School of Architecture. Design Corps recently selected Springboard Design as a SEED Certified Consulting Firm, one of the first three firms to be so recognized nationally for its exceptional approach to public interest design. Paul’s work has been honored by a Young Architect’s Award from Progressive Architecture magazine, the National Academy of Design’s Orville Lance Prize for Architecture, and an AIA Honor Award, among others.
The new CMOA Design Store at the Carnegie Museum of Art and Smoke Restaurant in Lawrenceville are two of Springboard Design’s most recent completed projects. Other current projects include: Creator Square, a Living Artisan Studio + Museum that Paul founded in Johnstown, PA; Ascend, a new local climbing wall facility; and the Dyke Residence, an off-grid house in Confluence, PA.
Other notable Springboard Design projects include: The Maridon Museum, National Aviary Expansion, Tartans Pavilion at Carnegie Mellon University, and his own Loft/House which was featured on HGTV. Springboard Design has also completed many projects for the Carnegie Museum of Art and The Warhol including consulting on the recent reinstallation of both of their permanent collections and the “Teenie Harris, Photographer: An American Story” exhibition.
In addition to his professional activities as an architect, Paul works as an artist as well. His work was included in the 2014 Pittsburgh Biennial in a one-man-installation at 707 Penn Avenue entitled, “Well-Played: Paul’s Vinyl Records,” reflecting Paul’s avid record collecting habit.