Conference Center Request FormIn Washington, D.C.—a city whose currency is ideas—diverse voices are a critical ingredient in every public policy discussion, and a vibrant nonprofit sector is a vital contributor to the deliberations.
Ensuring that the nonprofit community has a place near national policy makers and opinion leaders is the purpose of The Pew Charitable Trusts’ state-of-the-art D.C. conference center at 901 E Street, NW.
Sixty-three rooms, all constructed with collaboration in mind, can accommodate meetings with as few as two guests and events with up to 140. An open floor plan and comfortable public areas facilitate gatherings and ad-hoc networking among the many interrelated groups utilizing the space. And a full suite of in-house services—from catering to video conferencing to online collaboration tools—enable nonprofit meeting planners and attendees to focus on the agenda and its objectives instead of worrying about logistics and other details.
In light of its longstanding commitment to environmental responsibility and the goals of a green economy, Pew renovated the entire 901 E Street structure within guidelines established by the U.S. Green Buildings Council. Pew worked with the U.S. Green Building Council to gain Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certification, which signifies that the building meets the highest green-building and performance measures and offers a clean, healthy setting for productive work.
Located within walking and Metro rapid-transit distance of the White House, Capitol Hill and numerous federal agencies, the D.C. conference center is an extension of Pew’s mission to generate knowledge and apply its power to solving today’s most pressing challenges.For reservations and more information, e-mail Katy Rogers, manager of the conference center, at firstname.lastname@example.org, or phone her at 202.540.6311.
About 901 E Street
Originally built in 1989, the building underwent a renovation in 2007, including work on the lobby, entrance and elevators. Upgrades were made to the exterior and interior of the building, achieving a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) gold certification from the U.S. Green Buildings Council.