A concrete mason trowels the wall top to a snapped line on the inside of the forms.
Ted Cushman/JLC A concrete mason trowels the wall top to a snapped line on the inside of the forms.

This Spring, JLC will be following the building of a four-unit apartment building between an existing wood-frame house and a new four-story condominium building. This project follows a trend of teardowns, remodels, and multifamily infill products in Munjoy Hill.

JLC will first document the foundational wall pour before looking at other parts of the project:

Later in the project, we'll report on aspects of the job that are typical in multifamily construction, but unusual in detached single-family work — such as fire-rated assemblies, an elevator, balconies, and a walkable rooftop deck. But this week, we're looking at the foundation wall pour (see slideshow) — a part of the project that's not much different from any other residential foundation. 

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