We are experienced in working with landscape architecture across all phases. From the initial dialogue with our clients to community engagement, concept making, detail design, and the realization of the project, we deliver state-of-the-art nature-based design.
Through the years, we’ve done it all. From public spaces such as central parks, vibrant urban spaces, bustling streets, and breathtaking harborfronts. To intimate pocket parks, unexpected rooftops, and intelligent green facades.
We work interdisciplinary and we have a great experience with working with other professions. We always seek for new collaborations to infuse and challenge our creative processes.
The six most important things to know about butterfly habitats
The butterflies are in decline worldwide. In Denmark alone, every fourth butterfly is endangered. This is a result of the lack of habitats and pronounced use of pesticides and fertilizers following the intense agricultural use in the open landscape. However, cities have great potential to become oases of biodiversity, as it is easier to assign space and create suitable habitats for biodiversity in urban environments. This article introduces the six most important landscape and design parameters that must be considered if the butterfly is to be attracted as a permanent resident or frequent visitor.
City nature is not nature
“City nature is not nature. City nature is something we humans design to solve the urban problems we have created ourselves. City Nature is about correcting 1,000 years of urban delusions that have separated the built and the grown (…)” says design director and partner, Stig L. Andersson, in this debate post, where he commends the government’s proposal to demand more and better city nature.
Back when Earth turned green
Mosses were some of the first living things to make the Earth green more than 400 million years ago. In Denmark, there are about 650 species of moss, and the stories they tell are worth listening to.
Come explore the fundamentals of our office together with us
– The Book of Garden
Essay: The Bark Room