The Children’s Inn at NIH Hires Orr Partners to Oversee Renovation and Redesign

BETHESDA, Maryland (June 16, 2021) – The Children’s Inn at NIH has selected Orr Partners, an award-winning project management firm located in Northern Virginia, to oversee the implementation of its Facility Master Plan. Conceptualized during The Inn’s #INN2025 Strategic Plan, the multi-year/multi-phased project incorporates the best practices in hospitality, healthcare, and business operations to create a living environment with the ability to serve all pediatric, teen, and young adult patients and their families regardless of the criticality of their condition. Key features of the project include the renovation of interior and exterior spaces, upgrades to facility systems, and the expansion of The Inn’s footprint.

“We look forward to a wonderful, working relationship with Orr Partners,” noted Jennie Lucca, CEO of The Children’s Inn at NIH. “Orr’s expertise and specialization in the healthcare field empowers us to build an inspiring experience for our families as we take significant steps to build The Inn of the future.”

“Our team and entire company are thrilled to have the opportunity to work with The Children’s Inn at NIH,” said Scott Siegel, Orr Partners’ President. “To be associated with an organization that has done so much good for so long is an honor.”

“I am really looking forward to working with The Inn,” commented Stephanie Moumen, Senior Project Manager for Orr. “Their work in the community is amazing and an inspiration.”

The Children’s Inn at NIH has served more than 14,500 children, teens, and young adults, and their families from all 50 states and 104 countries since its opening in 1990. Located on the NIH campus, across from the world’s largest hospital dedicated entirely to clinical research, The Inn’s children, teens, and young adults have participated in 537 clinical research studies, representing advances in treating cancer, bone and growth disorders, mental illness, genetic conditions, and other serious health issues.