Bricks and Mortar: Physical Naming Opportunities

The Abramovich Nano Building

Construction of several campus buildings and facilities has recently been completed, offering numerous naming opportunities:


Naming Opportunities
TOP PRIORITY  Abramovich Nano Building: Offers a floor, a range of scientific labs, offices and public spaces for naming
  • Neuro-Engineering Laboratory: This 84m² lab is run by Prof. Yael Hanein, an electrical engineer and nanoscientist who has developed artificial retinas that may restore vision to people with age-related macular degeneration using electrodes that interact with the nervous system. Her lab specializes in neuronal interfaces, in particular the study of new micro- and nano-devices for interfacing with the brain.
  • Seminar Room: This spacious 95m² room offering seating for up to 80 people will serve as the primary venue for seminars and other academic meetings organized by the Nano Center. It is located in a high-traffic location adjacent to the elevators.
  • Group Study Area: This spacious facility will serve as a secondary lobby as well as an informal meeting space for students, researchers and visitors to gather, socialize, brainstorm or work on assignments together. Situated at the southeastern corner of the building, it will offer sweeping views of the adjacent Natural History Museum and Botanic Garden.

The (Name of Donor) Technology and Engineering Building: To be located in the Engineering complex next to Broadcom, this 11-storey, 10,500 sq. meter building will house a technology hub for industry partners and startups, alongside labs and classrooms for research and teaching.


Buchmann Building: This new, three-story building will provide much-needed study and office space for TAU’s Law Faculty, including a spacious lobby, conference center and large meeting room, among other outstanding naming opportunities.


 Post-Trauma Building:  To be the permanent home of TAU’s new National Center for Traumatic Stress and Resilience, this building offers attractive facilities including labs, a patient clinic and an auditorium.


Azrieli Building of Architecture: This building will be the permanent home of TAU’s Azrieli School of Architecture, enabling it to expand its academic scope, upgrade research and teaching conditions and enhance the quality of student training.


Student City: Nine of 11 buildings, as well as numerous sub-units such as lobbies, floors and landscaping, are still available for naming.

Lokey Graduate Center: Options to name floors in the building, which is expanding the Coller School of Management, are still available.

Samueli Building: Two-thirds of this massive new building serves as Broadcom’s Israel R&D Center, while one-third houses TAU engineering professors and students. Facilities include an auditorium, labs, classrooms, group study areas and outdoor gardens.
Smolarz Family Building: Linking together the Sherman and Brittania Buildings of Life Sciences, this new edifice offers four state-of-the-art teaching labs, a seminar room, and attractive student lounges.
Steinhardt Museum of Natural History: A broad range of facilities at this high-profile national attraction are available for naming.
Check Point Building: Diverse naming opportunities are available in this state-of- the-art home of the Computer Science School and the Youth University.
Special Care Clinic in Dental Medicine: The only one of its kind in Israel, this 560m2 clinic offers high-quality, affordable dental care to the country’s most vulnerable groups – the poor, the elderly, the disabled and the mentally ill. TAU faculty and students treat 600 needy and special needs patients every year, including over 200 children.
Group Study Floor at the Sourasky Central Library: Following a multimillion shekel renovation, the library’s 550 m² mezzanine level has been transformed into a lively study area that is in constant use every day from morning until night.
​Plaza: At 4,790 square meters (1.2 acres), TAU’s newest plaza is centrally located between the campus synagogue, the Check Point Building, the Senate Building and the Gilman Building of humanities. Thousands of students, faculty members, visitors and members of the public enjoy the Plaza daily.
A wide selection of existing classrooms, labs and other attractive facilities are available in other buildings across the campus.
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