SUCF SUNY Stony Brook University, MART & Bed Tower

Owner: SUNY/Stony Brook University

Architect: AECOM

Location: Stony Brook, NY

Size: MART Building 240,000 SF & New Bed and Support Tower, 200,000 SF

Construction Cost : $423 Million

JFK&M provided MEP/FP engineering design services for the construction of the new Medical and Research Translation (MART) Building and the Bed and Support Tower for Stony Brook University. JFK&M provided mechanical and electrical engineering design services for the fit-out of the project as well as plumbing and medical gas design services for the core & shell and fit-out for both the MART building and Bed Tower.

The MART building project is approximately 240,000 sq. ft. with a construction cost of $194 million. Included are 25 cancer biology-oriented laboratories. The proposed wet labs will be used to conduct cell, tissue, and other cancer biology research and the dry labs will be used for statistical research, work on biomedical informatics, and clinical study.

In addition to research spaces, the building includes two floors dedicated to providing cutting edge cancer care with a 30-room cancer clinic and a 30-station clinical infusion center. The outpatient Cancer Center includes multidisciplinary exam space for medical and surgical oncology, infusion center with private and open bays, pediatric hematology and oncology including pediatric infusion, as well as patient amenities and support to triple the Medical Center’s current clinical capacity for cancer care.

The MART building also contain offices, conference rooms, 12 new classrooms and a 300-seat auditorium to host conferences, lectures and other events.  This facility was built to connect to the New Bed Tower at the Lobby level and several floors below, as well to the existing Health Sciences Center on several lower levels.

The New Bed and Support Tower project is estimated to be 200,000 sq. ft. with a construction cost of $229 million. This project addressed current space deficiencies in the existing hospital including lack of adequate/modernized medical and surgical bed capacity, insufficient space for clinical departments, evolving facility requirements, and accommodates targeted growth/demand in areas such as cardiology, cancer, open heart surgery, and neurology. This new building, connected to the existing hospital on 5 levels, serves as an expansion of the hospital and houses 158 beds, (a net increase of 90 new beds), a distinct Children’s Hospital, additional imaging capacity, and expanded support space. The Bed Tower also connects to the Hospital Cafeteria/Servery, which was completely renovated and expanded doubling the size to a 300-seating capacity.