Alan Rosenwinkel is a SITES and LEED Accredited Professional with more than 15 years of experience. His portfolio includes a variety of landscape architecture and site design projects, and his areas of expertise include mixed-use and urban development, community design, infrastructure master plans, municipal and military site planning, parks and recreation design and master planning, sustainable site design, and green infrastructure.
Alan, whose work appears throughout the United States, is a registered landscape architect in five states (Indiana, Illinois, Maryland, Missouri, and Ohio). While working with a Department of Defense contractor in Washington, D.C., he provided site planning expertise at military installations around the country that included personnel housing, research laboratories, fire stations and force protection, administrative and secured facilities, and reconnaissance and tactical training ranges. In Florida, Alan provided designs for commercial parcels, community developments, and parks and recreational areas. He also contributed to transportation corridor designs and landscape master plans.
Prior to joining REA, Alan worked as a project manager, focusing on sustainable site design for commercial, mixed-use, real estate, and institutional projects. By working on these projects – and working with many municipal clients – he developed a keen eye for innovative stormwater solutions through the implementation of green infrastructure.
Alan approaches each project from a holistic point of view. He takes sustainability seriously, and considers how an existing environment can be preserved and incorporated into a design. As a natural collaborator, Alan works with developers, municipal agencies, and engineering partners to create resilient environments – places with a positive impact on the community. Currently, he is working on the Monon Boulevard expansion in Carmel, Indiana., which will run through the heart of Midtown and the Arts & Design District. He has also working on the master plan of a combined sewer separation project in Evansville, Indiana, which includes elements such as a constructed wetland and linear park corridor, an ecological treatment wetland, and park and vehicular corridor redesign.