College buildings are traditionally arranged around a courtyard, and if your buildings are already arranged that way you should celebrate. A courtyard is beneficial because it channels pedestrian traffic past a single entrance where offices and bulletin boards can be placed, and because it screens off vehicular traffic and outside noise, something that is especially important in an urban setting.

But if you are working with buildings that do not have a courtyard arrangement you should certainly not despair, especially if your college isn’t in an urban setting where a courtyard is more necessary. What you want to provide, with or without a courtyard, is a sense of enclosure, and this can be accomplished with land.

College Map

 You might put the laundry room next to the for example, so people will have a place to socialize while waiting for their clothes to dry, and you might put the college offices in the same area or perhaps adjacent to the main entrance so that people will pass by them every day as they go in and out of the college. This will make it more likely for them to drop in, read the bulletin boards, and talk to the college staff. In every case an intimacy gradient should be established so people don’t step directly from a busy sidewalk into an office or common area, but instead pass through a small transitional space. The transitional space may not need to be anything more than the feeling created by a few potted plants, a picture on the wall, or a special carpet on the floor. Entrance transitions and intimacy gradients are discussed by many other architectural writers, and I encourage every residential college officer to become familiar with these basic design principles.

Chaudhary Jagan Singh Educational Institution Building Detail

S. No.Types of RoomNo. of RoomsArea (In mt. Sqr.)
1Principal Office0127.9
2Office 0122.3
3Staff Room0122.3
4Art & Craft0124.3
5ET Lab0155.8
6Psychology Lab0127.9
7Science & Math Lab0127.9
9Class Room0455.8
10Multipurpose Holl01200
11Girl Common0122.3
12Boys Common 0122.3
13Sports Hall 0122.3

many successful indoor and outdoor environments, both natural and built, is another design principle called “refuge and prospect”: we are comfortable in those places where we have the opportunity to see without being seen, the opportunity to watch our surroundings and at the same time to escape from them whenever desired. Balconies, chairs by windows, colonnades, archways, seating areas behind low hedges and walls—all these provide a sense of protection while at the same time they permit us to keep an eye on our surroundings.