News from FKP Architects

09/12/2014 | FKP Architects

FKP Architects continues to grow its healthcare architecture practice with the addition of Marek Radomski, who will serve clients as Project Architect. Radomski has significant healthcare architecture experience with a wide range of Houston healthcare clients.

“We are excited to add such a passionate healthcare architect to our growing team. Houston continues to be a major hub for healthcare design, and FKP is proud to work for the top health systems in the nation. Marek will be a great asset to our client teams,” according to Rick Harris, Managing Principal and Chief Operating Officer for FKP.

Radomski joins FKP with 16 years of experience working for healthcare architecture clients in Houston and the surrounding region. Radomski completed his formal education in Poland, where he holds dual citizenship, earning his Master of Science in Architecture and Town Planning from the Wroclaw University of Technology. He has experience in document production, project management, design, and construction administration of overseas and domestic healthcare projects. Significant projects include Sancapteke Hospital City in Istanbul, Turkey; Spring Branch Community Clinic, and projects for Mental Health and Mental Retardation Association (MHMRA) of Houston. Radomski is a Jeep enthusiast who also enjoys hiking and spending time with his family.

About FKP Architects
FKP Architects delivers more than architecture in the healthcare, research and education market sectors. The firm engages its promise of Transforming business by design across all core services of architecture, interior design, equipment planning and operational consulting. FKP clients include top-tier pediatric healthcare institutions, community and academic medical campuses, and life science and higher education institutions. Recent representative projects include Texas Children’s Hospital Pavilion for Women in Houston, TX; Cook Children’s Medical Center North Tower and Dodson Medical Office Building in Dallas, TX; Children’s Hospital of Orange County Bill Holmes Tower, Orange, CA; and The University of Texas of the Permian Basin Science and Computer Technology Building, Odessa, TX. For more information, visit