Turner Jackson Day Associates is a design –led architectural studio with a proven track record of balancing carefully considered high – quality design against clients’ budget requirements. The company was established by three former colleagues, each with a wealth of experience in architecture and their own unique skillset.

Gary Turner

Gary’s career started at 17 when he was employed by a Canterbury-based architects as an office junior. 

He then attended Canterbury College and undertook an ONC and HNC in Building Studies. Afterwards, Gary worked for several architectural practices in Kent and gained a broad range of experience working on large scale residential and commercial schemes.

Gary started his own practice in 1995, working mainly on residential, industrial, healthcare and leisure projects, and recently established Turner Jackson Day with two former work colleagues.  

Alex Jackson

Alex’s architectural career began at 16, working at his at his father’s architectural practice in Whitstable, where he gained valuable experience on small-scale and bespoke residential schemes. Alex then went on to complete his Undergraduate and Masters degrees at Kent School of Architecture, where he also taught as a design tutor. This early experience fostered a keen interest in ‘front-end’ design, bespoke housing and master planning. 

He now heads up the planning and pre-development team at Turner Jackson Day.

Michael Day

Michael’s career began at an architectural practice in Margate, where he developed an appetite for the industry during a work experience stint at the age of 16.

 A year later, he began an apprenticeship with the same practice.

Over the next 13 years he developed and refined his technical knowledge and skillset, progressing from trainee architectural technician on to associate director at a
practice in Whitstable.

In addition to co-managing Turner Jackson Day, Michael also heads up the technical and pre-construction side of the company.

For further information contact Turner Jackson Day on 01227 261453.