Through our exhibitions and events, we aim to visualize and convey abstract information about the current state of our climate and ecosystems in forms that are digestible, accessible and thought-provoking.


In the next 100 years we can expect human population to reach 11 billion people. What does this increased massive growth look like? Our Bio City Map is a hybrid art and science installation that links: transgenic design, cartography, urban planning, and 3d parametric graphics.

We formed a world map based on the Dymaxion grid to communicate an all-encompassing view of population
density in cities based on probabilistic census data. The map visualizes the earth as one entire urbanized place, instead of unconnected settlements, municipalities, and disparate regions.

Our Bio City Map displays population density as a parametric graph on the front and through living biosynthetic transgenic matter on the back. These
living elements focus on twenty-five mega-cities, genetically designed and grown inside petri dishes.



In 2015, BASF celebrated its 150th anniversary by hosting a series of events called the Creator Space™ Tour in New York City in late May. To kick off this occasion, BASF hosted a Summit - Revitalizing Red Hook, an area devasted by Hurricane Sandy - for which they engaged us to develop the key topics, problem framework, workshops, solution methodology, and exhibition, as well as to tap local experts and Red Hook residents to crowd-source and co-create innovative solutions. Together, the mission was to share, debate and innovate towards tangible solutions to address key Urban Living challenges.



Throughout this 24hr design competition, developed for BASF, we assembled and guided interdisciplinary teams composed of urban designers, red hook residents, artists, writers, and students to answer the following question: “How can we revitalize Red Hook’s built environment to invite people to work, play, and experience better urban living?”

On more than one occasion over the past 10 years, the city has explored the possibility of new transit projects such as a tram, or a new subway station, however, each proposal was scrapped. Why? Low population density does not justify the expenditure. While the desire of being mobile is innate among the citizens of Red Hook, the means to do so during all four seasons do not exist, preventing Red Hook from reaching its economic potential.