Muller & Muller was founded in 1984 by a partnership between Jay and Cindy Muller. Over the past 30 years, M+M has been providing architectural services to a growing list of prestigious clients. From the original two member team, M+M has grown to a staff of 25 professionals. Their major project sectors include , transportation, education, industrial, municipal, recreational, exhibit, and commercial.
M+M begins work with Metra, igniting their transportation sector, and beginning M+M’s longest standing client relationship.
The company incorporated in 1989 to form the Chicago architectural firm of Muller & Muller, Ltd. (M+M).
The Public Building Commission becomes one of M+M’s early public clients, and helps M+M break into the Education sector.
M+M moves from their offices on Elston Ave. to their current location in Chicago’s River West neighborhood.
M+M completes design of the Damen Ave. Bridge, one of the first non-bascule bridges in Chicago
M+M has been involved with many unique and ground breaking projects in the Chicago area. The McDonalds Cycle Center in Chicago’s Millennium Park has received accolades from around the world. It is one of the first facilities in North America created for bicycle commuters, providing storage for bikes, showers, bike repair, and even headquarters for the Chicago Police Lakefront Bike Patrol.
M+M completes design of the Near South Transfer Tunnel at State St. and Roosevelt Rd. This journey through time was one of the first tunnels to push creative story telling within a public transit space in the City.
The Aurora RiverEdge Park begins to receive the first of many awards. The park and amphitheater will officially open in 2013, bringing new life to the Fox River region in Aurora, IL.
M+M hires their first Beagle. He’s often found sleeping on the job.
The CDA Awards M+M’s ID Badging project, at O’Hare International Airport , with 5 Green Planes. This is the first project under the CDA’s sustainability plan to receive 5 Green Plans.
Another bike related infrastructure project by M+M, the Navy Pier Flyover, starts to take form. The three quarter-mile long elevated bike and pedestrian path threads through a complex and congested neighborhood in Chicago’s waterfront Navy Pier neighborhood, lifting users above street level car traffic, under highway ramps, and over water.