• Doc Harris Stadium - Camas, WA Eco-Priora - Gray & Charcoal
  • Doc Harris Stadium - Camas, WA Eco-Priora - Gray & Charcoal
  • Doc Harris Stadium - Camas, WA Eco-Priora - Gray
  • Doc Harris Stadium - Camas, WA Eco-Priora - Gray & Charcoal
  • Doc Harris Stadium - Camas, WA Eco-Priora - Gray
  • Charcoal
  • Harvest Blend
  • Gray

Doc Harris Stadium

  • Location Camas, Washington
  • Landscape Architect Atlas Landscape Architecture
  • Architect Dull Olson Weekes Architecture
  • Engineer Winzler & Kelly Consulting Engineers
  • Contractor Landscape Management & Service

For over 50 years, Dr. Arthur K. Harris was a pillar in the community of Camas, Washington. Having given free physicals to Camas high school athletes during this entire time, he was rewarded with the new football stadium being named in his honor in 1970. In 2011 Doc Harris Stadium got a complete remodel, ensuring that his legacy will carry on for many more decades.

With new turf, track, lights, locker rooms, wheelchair access, and restrooms, Doc Harris Stadium will now have seating for 4,000 people, making the largest gathering spot in the community a true source of pride. However, there is one additional feature that may go largely unrecognized, despite offering further benefits to the community. This is the surrounding pavement.

Using Eco-Priora permeable interlocking concrete pavers from Mutual Materials in the area surrounding the stadium, the Camas School District took the extra step to create a more sustainable project. Typically when rainwater runs along asphalt or any other non-pervious surface, it collects pollutants, like oil and heavy metals, and carries them into our storm drains.

These impurities are then carried into our lakes and streams. By using a mix of both the 4″ x 8″ and 8″ x 8″ Eco-Priora units, Atlas Landscape of Portland, Oregon created pedestrian areas that will exfiltrate the majority of stormwater directly into the soil, minimizing runoff into the storm drains.


Products Used

  • Environmental Pavers

Even in a 100-year storm event in December 2008, the paver system allowed all the stormwater to infiltrate, reducing the risk of a sewer overflow into nearbay Elliott Bay.


“One of the main benefits of a paver driveway is that it will not crack because of the flexibility the joints between each paver provide. Additionally, repairs are simple because specific areas can be targeted without having to redo the entire drive.”

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