Le Kao est un collectif d’architectes et d’urbanistes fondé par Tania Feldzer et Guilla Rizza en 2011. Depuis sa création, l’équipe du KaO répond à des missions complètes depuis l’idée d’un projet jusqu’à sa réalisation.

C’est un collectif généreux et fécond, animé et original, évolutif et pas rigide.

Le Kao c’est rassembler l’énergie et les savoirs collectifs pour un bâtir non normatif.

3 associés en SARL
2 collaborateurs périodiques en libéral qui coopèrent en fonction des types de projets et de leur complexité

Giulia Rizza en 10 dates


2011  Création de KAO avec Tania Feldzer

2010-2011  Jean-Pierre Lott Architecte Paris/ Montecarlo

2009-2010  Jourda Architectes / Paris

2008-2009  Reichen&Robert Associés / Paris

2007-2008  Atelier Jean Nouvel / Paris

2010   Habilitation à l’exercice de la maîtrise d’œuvre  (HMO-NP)

2008   Diplôme d’Architecture, Université de Rome La Sapienza

2006-2007  Bourse Erasmus à l’Ecole d’Architecture de Paris La Villette

2002-2008  Etudes d’architecture à l’école d’architecture de Rome la Sapienza

2001-2002  Etudes d’histoire de l’art au sein de la Faculté de Lettre et Philosophie de l’Université de Rome La Sapienza

Tania Feldzer en 10 dates


2011 Création de KAO avec Giulia Rizza

2010-2011 QUINTET Paris_Urbaniste chargé d’études                            

2008-2010  L35 Architectes  Paris/Genève_Architecte suivi de chantier

2006-2007  BRAUN&ASSOCIES  Paris_Architecte collaborateur

2005-2006  F. LAVERGNOLLES   Paris_Architecte collaborateur

2004-2005  ELEMENTAL Santiago du Chili__Architecte professionnal intership ( 8 month )

2008  Diplôme dUrbaniste Master II à Paris I Panthéon Sorbonne

2005  Diplôme d’Architecte DPLG à l’école d’architecture de la ville et des territoires à Marne-la-Vallée

2004-2005 Bourse d’étude, échange Socrates à l’université Pontifical Catholique du Chili à Santiago

2002-2006 Etudes d’architecture à l’école d’architecture de la ville et   des  territoires à Marne-la-Vallée.

Taner Arıkan en 5 dates


2015 Rejoint l’équipe de KAO

2014 Creation de TAM, Taner Atölye Mimarlık office.

2010_2014  EAA, Emre Arolat Architects / architect project manager


5 ans chez  EAA

Zorlu Center

Bergama Cultural Center

Eyüp Municipality Cultural Center and Wedding Hall Project

Suadiye residence


2005-2010 Freelance

İstanbul Metropolitan Municipality,  İstanbul, Turkey

Republic of Turkey Ministry of National Defense, Ankara and İstanbul, Turkey    

Spor A.Ş. İstanbul Metropolitan Municipality,  İstanbul, Turkey

2006-2008 Master II en architecture, School of Architecture of Yıldız Teknik Üniversite, İstanbul, Turkey



Comment ca va se passer ?

Combien ca va me couter ?

Quelles sont nos références ?

Nos préoccupations écologiques


Comment ca va se passer ?

Combien ca va me couter ?

Quelles sont nos références ?

Nos préoccupations écologiques

What is the role of a Florida probate attorney?

The job of a Florida probate attorney is to guide the personal representative (also sometimes described as the executor or administrator) through administration of the estate, helping ensure that all technical requirements are met and that the personal representative understands and has the information necessary to carry out his or her responsibilities.

How much does it cost to hire a probate attorney?

The cost to hire a Florida probate attorney depends on the type of administration, the size of the estate, and whether there are any out-of-the-ordinary issues to be addressed in the probate process. Florida law allows for the payment of “reasonable compensation,” and sets forth a table of fees that will be presumed to be reasonable. These start at a $1,500 flat fee for estates valued at $40,000 or less and shift to a percentage-based formula for estates valued at more than $100,000. However, the attorney and personal representative may agree to a different method of determining fees, so long as the method is reasonable and no interested party objects. And, services that fall outside the normal administration of an estate may result in additional fees. Our team will be able to provide more specific information about the likely fees associated with an estate matter like yours.

How long does probate take?

How long probate takes varies depending on the type of administration and the complexity of the estate. The probate process always takes more than three months, because creditors are allowed 90 days to submit claims. A summary administration—that is, a small estate that is administered informally—may often be completed in four to six months. However, formal administration typically takes several months, and often more than a year. In a particularly complex administration or where issues such as will contests and contests over valuation of property arise, the matter can stretch out for two years or more.

Do I need a Florida probate attorney?

In most Florida probate cases, the Florida Rules of Civil Procedure require that the personal representative be represented by an attorney. This requirement is to the advantage of both the personal representative and the beneficiaries, since the probate process can be daunting and confusing. There are some limited exceptions, such as for estates in which the personal representative is the sole beneficiary. However, it is generally in the personal representative’s best interest to hire a probate attorney even when one is not required, as small mistakes can create serious complications. Beneficiaries typically do not need their own probate attorneys, but may choose to hire one if conflicts arise or they have reason to believe that the personal representative is acting dishonestly or is not fulfilling his or her responsibilities.

Can probate fees be paid from the estate?

Yes. In fact, costs of administering the estate are the number one priority under Florida law, meaning that they are paid before any other debts or obligations of the estate, and before any assets are distributed to heirs or beneficiaries.

How do you settle an estate without probate?

Generally, the probate process is required to legally transfer property of the estate to beneficiaries. Under certain limited circumstances, though, Florida law allows for “disposition without administration.” This type of disposition is available only when the estate consists solely of personal property that falls within specific limits and the property is being release to the person who paid funeral expenses and medical expenses in the 60 days preceding the death. Probate may also be avoided when the deceased made other provisions for all property to be transferred, such as placing everything he or she owned into a living trust so that there is no property belonging to the estate.

Who gets paid first from an estate?

Florida law sets forth the order of priority for payment of estate obligations and distribution of assets, and there are quite a few expenses and other obligations to be paid before heirs and beneficiaries. Top priority goes to costs of administration and compensation to the personal representative and his or her attorney—in other words, the actual costs of getting the estate settled. Funeral and burial expenses come next, followed by debts of the estate, which are broken out into several levels of priority.

What assets are subject to probate?

Assets owned solely in the name of the deceased person are subject to probate. Assets that pass by means of title, such as real estate titled as “Joint Tenants with Right of Survivorship,” or bank accounts titled as “Transfer On Death” are not subject to the probate process. Assets that pass by means of a beneficiary designation, such as life insurance or some retirement accounts, are also not subject to probate. In some situations, however, assets that would otherwise pass by title or beneficiary designation can be subject to the probate process. Talk to an attorney if you have questions about your specific situation.

My loved one had a trust…will we need to go through probate?

In most cases, no. If your loved one’s assets are owned in the name of a Trust, the family can contact a lawyer who will complete some paperwork and guide the loved ones through the process with ease without the need for court involvement.

Unfortunately, many people who have a Trust think they have it all taken care of. But time and again, family members’ of a recently passed loved one come into my office and they find out they are facing the frustration, expense and delay of a probate, even though the person they loved had a trust.

Why is that?

Often the Trust was prepared many years ago and was never updated; and often, their loved ones’ assets were not owned in the name of their Trust. That is why it is so very important that you carefully choose your estate planning attorney and have regular reviews of your plan and assets so the planning you do now works as planned later. It’s why we do things so much differently than most other lawyers and law firms, here at de Jesus Law Group.


Meilleure rénovation de l'année 2018 


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Le Journal du Desıgn

Web publication



Magazine TASARIM

juillet 2013

Projet Au fil du Rû

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75011 Paris


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