Hybrid Coworking

04.08.2023 – Competition Results

The aim of the competition was to redesign existing cafés, restaurants or bars by transforming their layouts – fully or partially – into a completely new concept that combined their former functions with coworking uses. This contest represented the perfect opportunity to maximise underused spaces in order to offer more quality places for those nomadic workers who are constantly looking for cool and innovative locations. 

The winning proposals were capable of integrating key design elements and original furniture as part of their design strategy, enabling the incorporation of comfortable spaces to work while maintaining the original essence of the existing place.  

In addition, special attention was paid to the choice of colours and textures, managing to give a contemporary and recognizable identity to the chosen sites. The selected projects were capable of designing environments that were not only functional but also inspirational and capable of activating the creativity of potential users. 

TerraViva thanks all the competitors for participating in Hybrid Coworking!  

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Hybrid Coworking
Nina Avdalyan, Ivane Gventsadze [Georgia]

Hybrid Coworking

Hybrid coworking is divided into three distinct areas: a well-lit dining section, a transitional railway zone with a bar and arcade games, and a work-oriented area with various relaxation spots. This thoughtful division promotes a harmonious environment for work, dining, relaxation, stable mental health and social interaction.

When speaking of mental health, one cannot forget to mention the importance of being in contact with nature, so one of the key aspects of the design is biophilia, alongside the introduction of diverse furniture typologies, catering to the needs of various individuals. The superimposition of functions introduces diverse furniture typologies catering to various needs. Standing desks promote health and productivity, while descending flying chairs create a tranquil relaxation area. This seating arrangement allows visitors to unwind and reconnect with their surroundings while still maintaining a sense of belonging to the larger communal space.

The design prioritizes effective communication and collaboration through the inclusion of a conversation pit. This inviting and comfortable area serves as a catalyst for organic interactions, fostering a sense of community and camaraderie within the facility. The versatile furniture options,  one-person tables, larger tables for groups, and private capsules for secluded calls, provide individuals the flexibility to adapt their seating positions for comfort and meet their specific needs, whether it’s for dining or collaborative work.

The thoughtful division of the cafe into distinct activity areas creates a harmonious environment that supports work, different cultural eating habits, relaxation, and social interaction, offering an enriched experience for all who visit.


La Boutique della Pasta Fresca
Tommaso Reggioli, Elena Sorace [Italy]

Hybrid Coworking

Boutique della Pasta Fresca, located in the Le Cure district of Florence, is central for the life of the neighborhood: with its simplicity, it welcomes its customers every day with home-made and genuine dishes.
The atmosphere of home is the core of this place, characterized by furnishings, local products offered and by the people hanging around.
The theme of the domestic atmosphere gives life to the project, which is intended to be an addition to the original plan, without distorting the core of the place itself.

The aim is to reconcile the function of restaurant and co-working, equipping the space to carry out both activities, in a comfortable and simple manner.
From this, stems the decision to maintain some of the typically vintage furnishings present in the space, such as tables and chairs, and to equip them accordingly by adding some objects for the co-working activity.
The hall is designed by a new grid, sustaining the new objects for each table:
a lamp, a plastic case and two rolls of paper with a checkered texture, a large one with the double function of tablecloth and note sheet, and a smaller one which serves as napkin. The use of common home materials contributes to the creation of the homey atmosphere.
In addition to this, one part of the room stands out, with the intention of creating a small living room, equipped with new bookcases, where people can seclude to read or gather in an intimate space.


Gulsah Gunes, Irem Isbitiren [Turkey]

Hybrid Coworking

The location chosen for the competition is situated between the industrial and university areas of Izmir, Turkey. The existing industrial structure has been transformed into a social hub, with functions such as cafés, concert venues, and event spaces being utilized.

The Transform[t]able project focuses on the changing spatial layout throughout the day. The designated space has both cafe and concert area functions. One side was working all day while the other side was waiting for the evening empty and without function. Furniture that can adapt to a fixed structure, become suitable for work, and move around, as well as adapt to the space in the evening, was designed by recognizing the existing problem here. The hybrid concept transforms throughout the day. Space and furniture adapt to each other depending on function. All the existing cubes can explode and turn into working furniture, separators, seating areas, and stages.

The purpose of the wheeled furniture is to enable easy transportation when necessary, creating functional areas in the café’s garden. The grid rail system on the floor can transform the space in the garden by adapting the structure vertically. The wall at the intersection of the garden and concert area blends the spaces and the horizontal cube opens the door for daytime work. In the evening, the cubes at the intersection form a wall surface that becomes an LED screen for the café and activity zone.

Golden mentions

(ordered by registration code)

Confeitaria das famílias – the new brazilian coworking
Mateus Tedeschi, Alan Mello, Bianca Scherer, Gabriela Zaruvne, Luísa Grein [Brazil]

Hybrid Coworking

Based in the city of Curitiba, Brazil, Latin America, the selected project site is a traditional bakery named Confeitaria das Famílias. The interior redesign aimed to make the internal space meet the demands of today’s flexible working arrangements without disrespecting the historical and cultural value represented by the bakery as a business and as an edifice. Zoning areas have been set on the three floors of the building to create flexible layouts and cater to different needs of the contemporary reality, such as spaces to work individually, to arrange and participate in meetings, to collaborate, to make presentations or to simply relax, interacting with the others or by yourself. Those zones consist of an outdoor sitting area, a multi use room with sliding panel walls, spaces with curved work tables with sitting shelves, conventional tables and auxiliary spaces such as kiosks, kitchen and bathrooms. To create visual interest and an authentic language, the spaces incorporate curved forms, different textures that preserve a cohesive dialogue with the pre-existences and diversified vegetation.

Patrycja Badura [Poland]

Hybrid Coworking

The adapted restaurant is located in one of Cracow’s historical tenements (on the Straszewskiego Street). The building itself was raised in 1907 and its facade remains one of the greatest examples of the Art Nouveau. The existing restaurant, located on the ground floor, consists of two rooms and a mezzanine and has one of the most beautiful windows in the city. Currently, the restaurant works all day and its interior design is kind of random.

Whether it would work as a restaurant, coworking space or hybrid, implementing some general changes in the layout would improve the quality of this space and make it more user-friendly.

Since this place is supposed to work as a hybrid – a combination of a restaurant and  
a coworking place I hoped it would meet the expectations of different groups of people.

I intended to create an elegant and pleasant place to stay for dinner, a comfortable and inspiring environment for those who work and an interior design that would correspond with the historical character of the building. I imagine, that as digital nomads we’d rather want to escape from the office atmosphere and subjects that we associate with this environment, towards something casual, something we associate with freedom.  Rustic or vintage pieces of furniture, evoking the feeling of cosines, reminding of pleasant feelings connected to the country house, while still working.

Zixuan Xu, Haoyu Wang [China]

Hybrid Coworking

The site of this project is an Italian restaurant in San Francisco in the United States. It is only open daily at 5pm to provide dinners and we consider having it function as a coworking space during the daytime hours as well.

The main idea of this design is to use curtains to quickly and easily divide the space. During the daytime, when the venue is used as a coworking space, customers who have a need of privacy can choose to draw the curtains to enclose a small working space. Moreover, the design takes into consideration that some customers would like to avoid distractions from the outside environment while still maintaining a connection. So each potential small space is equipped with two layers of curtains with different transparency, and each layer has sparse-to-dense holes from the bottom to the top to avoid being directly seen while seated. At night, when the venue is used as a dining space, the curtains are all drawn and the curtain tracks can be showcased as sculptures as spatial highlights.

Secondly, all furniture in this design are made out of only four different modules. According to different needs, they can be freely assembled into tables, chairs, shelves, podiums, planters and more. The interior is artificially lit by a cluster of lights arranged along the curtain tracks to avoid excessive shadow areas below due to one single ceiling light.

Open Table
Sirui Chen [China]

Hybrid Coworking

The post-pandemic era witnessed a growing trend of remote work which allows employees or freelancers to mix travel and work. Many digital nomads utilize the opportunity to explore new places, yet the lifestyle does come with a price, the constant adaptation to unfamiliar culture and context could be exhausting. So instead of proposing a unique location-bound co-work café, this project turns its focus to improvement of non-places – spaces which Marc Augé defines as generic passageway for nameless multitude, universal venues that appear homely to many regardless their background. Is it possible to adjust settings in non-places to recognize the need for hybrid co-working, and provide an initial hub for exploration? The project chose IKEA store (at Delft) as base model, seeks to adjust the necessary shop stop for new settlers, and convert its restaurant space into a collective living room.
The main design challenge is to redefine the homogenous canteen layout to meet the needs of different users, from family grabbing quick meals, friends having coffee and talk, to expats staying for concentrating work or taking conference calls. The project features an interior super furniture formed like a continuous open table. With distinctive physical features and symbolic connotations for dining table/coffee table/study desks, each part of the oversized table defines an area with its own qualities, reassigning the double height space with gradient of openness/closeness, density/looseness, intimacy/connection according to the diverse mix uses.

The existence and functionality of these public spaces is of great importance in terms of individual-space binding. Therefore, the spatial sustainability of the coast is important for both the city and the individual. However, the coasts in Istanbul are under threat due to reasons such as industrialization, filling areas, economic pressures, and the deterioration of the continuity of the coast, and its relationship with the city is weakening day by day.

Adaptive float is an alternative public space movement on the shores of Istanbul. You can see it on the ferry going to the other side. s boat carries it between the shores. It is re-installed for different surprises at each stop. Steel bars, 5×5 m. wooden float surfaces and fabric are its main materials. The different combinations of these materials are curious. It is the excitement of the day on which shore it is and which event will be held today. Citizens track its location, view the event calendar and vote for the upcoming event through an app. It is a place of daily activity, but also a call for innovation.

Honorable mentions

(ordered by registration code)

CASINA – a hybrid coworking in a tuscan farmhouse
Lisa Capaccio, Simone Ventura, Giulia Giovannini [Italy]

Hybrid Coworking

Casina is a coworking space aimed to rethink the spaces of Il Bachino Home Restaurant, an old farmhouse surrounded by the green hills of the Tuscan countryside in Italy. These features make it ideal to embrace the new transformations of the world of work and to welcome the new professional figures, like the digital nomads.

We decided to maintain the original organization of the spaces, keeping the restaurant area on the ground floor and placing the work area upstairs. The relationship with the green and the permeability between the internal and external spaces is one of the main strengths of the project, thanks to the creation of an external staircase which allows access to the building from both floors.

The room in the old barn has been completely transformed into a hybrid space where the restaurant and work activities meet and mix. On the first floor, through the demolition of some walls, the rooms become brighter and more dynamic, playing between common and private areas, areas for work and relaxation. Another strength of the project is the flexibility of furniture and lighting, which can be adapted to various needs. We also designed two types of workstations, which can be easily moved in the space, providing privacy and silence and offering an adequate work surface. Considering the strong historical identity of the place, we decided to enhance the original materials and textures: grit floors, rough stone walls and terracotta sunshades, typical elements of peasant living.

Ralph Manthey, Mbolatiana Ratsimba, Kim Foronda, Natacha Goyetche [Germany]

Hybrid Coworking

Our goal was to transform Berlin’s Arminius Market Hall in the vibrant Moabit district into a co-working haven, while preserving its historical significance. By integrating co-working spaces into the existing structure, we seamlessly blended the hall’s diverse offerings with the concept of collaborative work.

The design encompasses five distinct areas. The outdoor space serves as an information desk and workspace rental hub. A dedicated lounge provides a cosy retreat for relaxation, breaks, and social interactions. Inside, three bubbles house a co-working area, a meeting room, and a space for teams and workshops.

The bubbles consist of a protective outer shell (outlay) that doubles as an advertising space for surrounding shops, while the acoustically effective inner shell (inlay) creates a serene and productive atmosphere, complete with various integrated furniture. Abundant natural light floods in through large windows, fostering a connection between the bubbles and the bustling market hall. Greenery within the bubbles enhances privacy and promotes a pleasant working environment.

The versatility of the design lies in its simplicity and adaptability, making it suitable for various settings. Its organic shapes and warm wooden materials invite a focus on essential work. By breathing new life into this cherished historic space, we cater to the needs of modern remote workers and freelancers, offering them a revitalized co-working experience.

The Regenerative Tip Top
Endri Mutia Zuhra, Edi Nasution, Elicia Javiera, Muh Irsyad, Muhammad Zaki, Ronaldo Lubis [Indonesia]

Hybrid Coworking

Tiptop Restaurant was built in 1934, at that time the Europeans designed the city of Medan and introduced art deco architecture which in its application blended with the tropical climate with the nuances of Indonesian Melayu architecture. Located in the heart of Medan, close to business and government buildings, malls, and universities. This is very potential to attract many visitors. This restaurant has been empty since corona, it takes creative effort to attract visitors back by redesigning the restaurant but still maintain the historical side of the building.

Relocation of the main door to the right for sequence and buffer, because it was converted into a coworking space. Before entering the room there is a partition to block direct visibility out and reduce noise because the restaurant is near the highway.The ceiling game from the start is low, as soon as you enter the middle of the room you will find a high ceiling where there is direct light from the skylight, in order to make the room healthy considering the covid virus will die if the vitamin d in the body is strong which is produced by the sun. The room renovation is divided into several seating areas, in order to support the needs of visitors, on the 1st floor there are outdoor areas, banquette, tiered, and amphitheater seating areas.

The sequence leading to the 2nd floor through the amphitheater stairs enters the hybrid co-working area which is used as a meeting room and work space that is quieter and more pleasant. It brings more of a modern melayu atmosphere by combining modern concepts and recycled materials (green krepyak of melayu).

Sunshine yard co-working space
Andrei Nemes, Johan Weihrauch [Romania, Denmark]

Hybrid Coworking

Situated in a residential block, historically, this space was used as a shared bathroom between the residents. A typical housing cooperative in central Aarhus, Denmark, where the residents collectively own the building shares. The residents collectively invest in the maintenance of the building, and any additions. In the current state, this forgotten space, sitting empty, in ruin, with no program for development, offers opportunities for transformation. Echoing our recent complex societal shift towards working from home, post-covid, where coworking facilities can become an allegory strengthening the collective community.

The process started by measuring the space to re-draw everything as is. A sensitive approach to register and learn from what exists. Documenting what we already have at hand, the materials, the light, the spaces, and textures. Like a bricoleur, searching for the materials at hand, deconstructing, adjusting, displacing, or simply letting some things as they are. Using care as an apparatus for an architectural position.

Our response to the program coworking space is revealing the space, peeling, and opening up. While leaving past traces, demolitions, or maintaining the material palettes. To unveil and open up the room.  Following this, simple repairs, or patchworks to the once-hidden terrazzo flooring, were performed. Revealing the terrazzo and applying new patches to the changes in elevations. The doors were then used as tables, and the bricks deconstructed from the walls are used for a bench. Doing less is enough, to give rise to future transformations and community appropriation.

Gasverket Hybrid House
Aurora Engfeldt, Saba Farheen, Carolina Carsjö, Fardosa Gaaibet, Elin Borlid [Sweden, India]

Hybrid Coworking

“Gasverket Hybrid House” is our proposal located in restaurant OCRA collaborating with bakery Granero, situated in Norra Djurgårdstaden, Stockholm. The newly developed mixed-use neighborhood has a strong industrial heritage, with magnificent old industrial brick buildings reused and kept as its urban core.

As we were drawn to the historical atmosphere and industrial work culture, it inspired us to reclaim the space for that same purpose, only this time with a slightly different definition. To coexist with the restaurant, the spaces we’ve designed are flexible to use both to work and dine – or to just have a small ‘fika’. Activities such as networking, spontaneous meetings, focused silent work, group meetings, calls, printing, lectures and presentations, can naturally be performed together with the restaurant’s daily activities.

Our interior design is built on the existing attributes of the space. Spatial qualities such as double room height, arched windows and separation has resulted in a height efficient mezzanine floor, arched shaped spaces and furniture, and flexible room dividers. We’ve also introduced more vegetation and a seating stair containing retractable tables and storage lockers.

Our material choices have also been influenced by the contrasting existing interiors. The existing rustic mid-century industrial, crossed with Scandinavian contemporary and modern art deco details, has resulted in our use in softer tones, fabric and wood, combined with metal, glass and brick. Hence, this project serves as a prototype for converting an existing eatery into a hybrid coworking space, especially relevant for newly developed mixed-use neighborhoods with industrial heritage.

Espacio Fluvial
Cristobal Lamarca, Dominga Muzard, Renata Grob [Chile]

Hybrid Coworking

In Chile there is a city known for the large rivers that divide it into different portions of land. Valdivia is organized in relation to this huge torrent of water, seeking to generate projects that relate to it and its history. The Calle Calle River is the branch with the largest flow, located in the centre of the city. Along its south-eastern edge is the Valdivian waterfront, where you can find various interventions that seek to enrich this edge. Such is the case of the Espacio Fluvial, a wharf-like building from where the birds, the vegetation and the activity of the river can be appreciated. The existing programme houses a simple café overlooking the river; it has a reception area, two bathrooms, a kitchen, a main room and a terrace. Currently there are a couple of tables scattered around the main room, the terrace is unfurnished, and the kitchen and bathroom have fixed furniture.

For the remodeling of the Espacio Fluvial, light furniture on wheels has been designed, such as tables, shelves, and space dividers, which facilitate the variation of the floor plan allowing its adaptation to different programs. In this way it will be possible to house a cafeteria, a cowork, a permanent exhibition where public and private projects related to the river, talks, courses and other activities will be exhibited. This will promote the activation of the riverbank, providing new and innovative spaces for the citizens of Valdivia and its visitors, creating a meeting and reference point.

L' Étendue
Cedric Li Hin Kam, Ellen McElroy, Cindy Chiu, Carl Yan, Sinnie Choi [Mauritius, Canada]

Hybrid Coworking

Location: Linh Cafe Restaurant

Linh Cafe Restaurant was located under the Granville Bridge in the vibrant downtown area of Vancouver, Canada. The restaurant attracted a diverse clientele, including students from the nearby University Canada West and residents of the Vancouver House condominium. Linh Cafe blended both French and Vietnamese design, intertwining an ambiance that was both relaxed and inviting.

Concept: L’ Étendue

Our concept proposal for the restaurant’s new aesthetic embraces a contemporary decor that seamlessly integrates with the existing physical interior partitions and structure. Rather than making extensive alterations, the design primarily emphasizes the human scale of architecture through carefully curated furniture and room decor. This approach allows for adaptability to cater to a variety of activities and user preferences, primarily through the use of adaptable furniture. These pieces are capable of transforming into various seating arrangements, creating different spaces within the restaurant to accommodate different types of patrons and their activities.

The User Experience

Upon entering, the front area is designed for short-term gathering activities, such as meals and meetups. This strategic arrangement sets a welcoming ambiance for those entering the space and creates an engaging spectacle for pedestrians passing by, thanks to the clear transparent curtain wall. As you progress further into the restaurant, more flexible spaces come into play, catering to users who intend to stay for longer periods. These areas are designed to accommodate activities like studying, co-working, and group gatherings, ensuring that the needs of patrons engaging in long-term activities are met efficiently.

Surf's UP
Peixuan Wu [China]

Hybrid Coworking

The rise of the Internet and pandemic blurred the boundaries of traditional office spaces and pushed this “remote revolution” to a climax, especially in Silicon Valley. In the past three years, many tech workers have moved to beautiful towns within an hour of Silicon Valley to become digital nomads.

The site is in one of these towns: Pacifica. Taco! is a Mexican-style restaurant and sells alcohol. It is facing San Pedro Beach (a surfing resort) with pleasant scenery and has become a favored office location for many digital nomads.

However, the current movements are limited by fixed, boring seatings, and there is also a lot of room for improvement on lighting and viewshed. So, in this redesign, flexibility, modularity, participation, and resilience are the main elements. The design firstly takes advantage of the sloping roof to add a quiet mezzanine and extend viewshed via new curved bay windows (entrances) on both floors in a cross shape to invite light and enhance the connection with the beach. The second strategy is to design a series of foldable modular furniture made from reclaimed surfboard. They can be changed in a short period of time to meet various functional needs – restaurant, coworking space, night bar. The overall palette resonates with the greenery of California beaches and forests with a vital green monochromatic aesthetic and warm wood tones.

These strategies make the restaurant a dynamic, progressive space that always welcomes new guests and new ideas to form this unique flowing visual feast.

Open Source Ameba
Javier Ortiz Izquierdo, Rafael Parás, Ricardo Matute, Pablo Aguilar [Mexico]

Hybrid Coworking

Open source technology along with AI is rapidly becoming the groundbreaking technology that is changing every aspect of almost every human activity. Workspace and architecture are not immune to such changes.

Open source is a new way of approaching an existing technology within the frames of older technology. Our proposal aims to replicate such a dynamic between an older and established architectural element with a new and counterintuitive “ameba” where flexibility doesn’t antagonize with the preexisting rigidity. On the contrary, it plays with it.

Mexico City received the “City Of Palaces” moniker by the famous philosopher and geographer, Alexander Von Humboldt. The city’s historic center is full of different and beautiful buildings that once housed the richest families and power structures in the country. Among such buildings, we can find “Casa de los Azulejos”; an old Palace that in its origins, was the house of a royal family, later housed the Jockey Club, a socialist headquarters, and finally holds to the day a chain store cafe.

“Casa de los Azulejos” has been resilient to the dynamic shifts and refurbishments of its different programs over the years. And as such, we decided to propose a new spatial addition to its central courtyard that could preserve the ancient structure while toying around with an organic and playful new layer of coworking program.

Intending to create a sustainable structure that could integrate into the existing program; the architectural intervention goes from the top down by gradually enhancing the unused space in its top levels and leaving undisturbed the original and existing program of the street level and by creating all the new spaces by leaving totally untouched the existing architectural elements.

AquaSonic: Rhythmic Fluidity in Hybrid Co-working Design
Alice Zhang, Jia Yu Liu [USA, Canada]

Hybrid Coworking

This Project is an adaptive reuse of an existing restaurant located in Venice, Italy, proposed to be transformed into a music bar that celebrates the rich musical heritage of Venice.The primary goal of this project is to allow the flow of vibrant music in for the existing dining space while incorporating co-working functions. The design embraces the historical and cultural context of Venice while incorporating innovative elements to create a dynamic and flexible environment. The design aims to create a sense of water-like connectivity throughout the space, emphasizing movement, melody, rhythm, harmony, flow, and fluidity.

This project takes inspiration from the themes of music and the geographical significance of rivers and canals in Venice. The concept will be manifested through the design of a gestural staircase, which will serve as a central focal point and an architectural metaphor for the Venetian canals. The integration of the retractable shelving system enables flexible division of the space for various activities and events. The co-working space inspires curiosity that encourages social interaction, collaboration, and creativity without fixed boundaries.


(ordered by registration code)

27791 – Tune Town – Jurgita Stankunaite, Laura Leja Dovydaitiene [Lithuania]

27800 – Pub Hub – Hagen&Hyde – Dahyun Kim, Shengyuan Zhang, Yuanxin Li, Tianyun Li [South Korea, China]

27851 – Legotris – Tomas Norverto, Sudeshna Das, Hana Kuret [Argentina, India, Slovenia]

27852 – Stacking’s: An Everything Space – Virginia Lavarello [Argentina]

27853 – The Social Club – Fjolla Saiti, Nuseijba Hamiti [North Macedonia]

27854 – Tangram – Charisse Gail Bantiling, Shannine Dane Garcia [Australia, Philippines]

27858 – PURPLE MOON | The light of the night – Yasmina Ghanem Gil, Laura Moreno Torres [Spain]

27862 – Baroque Clouds – Giulia Griziotti, Giulia Spoto, Pooneh Amooie [Italy, Iran]

27866 – ROXY, a sensory experience and a happy break in Mexico City! – Géraldine de Neuville, Nuria Benítez Gómez, Inés Benítez Gómez [Belgium, Mexico]

27871 – Wetherspoons x Light Labs – Miruna Stroescu [UK]

27877 – ON TAB – Workspace by Day Kneipe by Night – Sophia Toelle [Germany]

46631 – Happy Hour, Happy Work – Pamela Lissette Coloma Munoz, Valentina Piza Zárate [Ecuador, Colombia]

46634 – Anduriña – Ángel Caride Fandiño, Olalla Vázquez Fernández, Rosalía Veiga Rodriguez [Spain]

46659 – Shif + able – Aiman Mos Johari Rohaiza, Adlin Sorfina Ramli, Nur Amal Azmi [Malaysia]

46661 – Pigeon Bagel Extension – Tak Shing Dickson Yau, Sean Chen, Robert Yang, I Lok U, Norman Situ [Hong Kong, Taiwan, Macau]

46663 – MCMIX – Feta Asani, Giuliana Briulotta, Daniele Bochicchio, Laura Tomei, Alessandro Alberto Sbardella, Giorgia Cosimelli, Andrea Coppi [Italy]

46665 – La Cerise – Rahel Fitzthum, Rachelle June Colacion, Katharina Haas [Germany, Philippines]

46667 – RHY-WORK – Marianna Maslow, Elisa Glauser [Switzerland]

46672 – Pulg-In Hutong – Sanlu Li, Xinran Huang, Siyu Li, Shiyu Chan, Yue Teng [China]

46798 – Summit Coworking – Shan Selvaraj, Maria Sinisterra, Amanda Tower [India, Colombia, USA]

46963 – The Chapel Café – Jules Crespin, Alban Coquelin [France]

46997 – Collective workscape – Elda Manuela Serrano Jaimes, Angela Paola Hidalgo González, Daniela Niño Pinto [Colombia, Nicaragua]

47068 – DisCO-WORKING – Natalia Gurak, Daria Domoradzka, Aleksandra Gwiżdż [Poland]

47308 – EON: Café and Bar – Kayley Shin, Noor Khawaja, Maggie Hou, Ernest Yeung, Ivy Zou [Canada]

47397 – le bacho breWork – Arthur Figliuzzi, Hugo Dzikowski, Ekin Karadag [France]

47454 – Teri: Café and Co-working – Valeria Malave, Jing Li [USA]

47551 – TRI-WORKS – Santiago Megias Sanchez [Spain]

47552 – Green Gratiam – Antonella Camila Cardozo Duarte [Spain]

48101 – Oasis – David Janssen [Germany]

48113 – Cowork Collision – Celina-Michelle Wolletz [Germany]

Hybrid Coworking Architecture Competition
Hybrid Coworking Architecture Competition
Hybrid Coworking Architecture Competition
Hybrid Coworking Architecture Competition
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Hybrid Coworking Results old