Spinitar delivers a fully equipped AV system, integrated with high-performance technology at Loyola Marymount University, a Southern California higher education institution, located in Los Angeles.

Designed to implement an active learning environment, Spinitar's team of experts were tasked with the opportunity to design, build and install an AV system their students, faculty and staff can rely on five days a week. In this blog you will gain insight as to how Spinitar linked effective AV with modern design to encourage an active learning experience at LMU. 


As technology and the ways in which people communicate continue to evolve, LMU was in need of updating their audiovisual system and technologies. Keeping students and staff engaged on campus was a challenge for LMU due to outdated audio, visual and communication technology in classrooms, lecture halls, conference rooms and more.


In the effort to provide high-performance work and learning spaces at LMU, Spinitar was responsible for outfitting two types of rooms that would allow for active learning and teaching. In order to make this vision become a realty at LMU, Spinitar designed and implemented a standardized AV system where students and staff have the capabilities to communicate easily, collaborate professionally and share and receive information effectively.


Integrating an AV system designed for collaboration and engagement allows LMU students and staff to remain engaged and plugged in. Providing an AV system that supports breakout sessions, collaboration and remote communication has resulted in greater productivity campus-wide.

Two types of rooms that recieved a makeover were:

  • Student Active Learning Classroom
  • IT Department Staff Training Room

“Other groups tend to wing it, but Spinitar seemed to have a really organized approach. I appreciated their step-by-step methodology to addressing our problems and needs” - Matthew Frank, Associate Director of Classroom and Creative Services.

How Effective AV and Modern Classroom Design Encourage Active Learning in Higher Education