As the recognized international authority on tall buildings, CTBUH conferences differ significantly from the many commercial conferences now being held around the world, in terms of both quality of knowledge-sharing and networking opportunities. CTBUH events offer a wide variety of benefits to attendees, speakers, and sponsors.
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Tall Buildings have enjoyed two decades of unprecedented development – built in greater number, height and geographical spread than at any time in history.
Held in the prestigious setting of the Ararat Park Hyatt Hotel Moscow, the 120 delegates in attendance were treated to an inspiring three days of information and cultural exchange.
The Congress hosted presentations, seminars and workshops covering virtually every aspect of tall building development, with a particular emphasis on sustainability.
The conference theme "Thinking Outside the Box: Tapered, Tilted, Twisted Towers" was addressed by many of the world's leading experts in architecture, engineering and construction.
Tall buildings are seen as a solution to high demand for city center space, as a tool for urban regeneration and as crucial landmarks to boost the brand identities of towns and cities.
Over 200 people attended this symposium held at Southeast University, one of the oldest and most prestigious schools of civil engineering in China.
Renewing the Urban Landscape was set near one of America’s most complex and challenging rebuilding projects – the reconstruction of lower Manhattan.
Around 250 papers were presented at this conference, organized jointly by the CTBUH and the Architectural Institute of Korea.
This conference took place in Kuala Lumpur, the city that then held the title of containing the World’s Tallest Buildings.
2003 International Conference held in Stuttgart, Germany on Tall Buildings and Transparency from October 5-7, 2003
Conference held in London in 2001 on Technology, Livability and Productivity in buildings for the 21st century.
This congress celebrated the Council’s interdisciplinary and international character, with equal emphasis on ‘tall buildings’ and the ‘urban habitat.’