While still under the influence of our latest project, we decided to share some thoughts with you. As you know by now, we normally keep ourselves busy with concept creation, development, and implementation of digital tools. But this story is a little different. In partnership with the Technische Universität Berlin, we got a unique chance to organize a workshop for the international students of the Master Course in Urban Management.
Here at Lucid. Blog, we frequently discuss the stories behind our apps; the interesting way they came to exist, and the equally interesting organizations responsible for their content. We discuss how we are proud of our unique ability as a company to specialize in the intricate and often sensitive material brought to focus in these apps, and how we will continue to develop our expertise concerning these important issues.
At Lucid we are lucky enough to work with some pretty gifted individuals. Beyond our in-house staff, our network of colleagues and friends never cease to impress with their stories and talents. We think it is important to illustrate the influence they’ve had, and continue to have on Lucid, and from time to time, will do this here on the Lucid. Blog.
This week we sit down with architect turned photographer Christoph Rokitta, to talk about his not so straightforward journey into the world of art and design, and the significant impression he made on the Lucid cowshed.
In our last installment of “Lucid Then & Now”, we looked at the early history of the Niederbarnimstr. 10 cowshed, and its importance to Friedrichshain. This week we will speak to Lucid owner and architect Felix Matschinske, to find out what it takes to transform a cowshed from its original state, into a fully functional office space.
With the celebration of our 5th anniversary this January 31st, we see this as a perfect opportunity to introduce ourselves (and the cowshed Lucid calls home) in a series entitled, “Lucid Then & Now”. This three-part series will observe the transformation of our cowshed from its place in the history books, right through to the way we know and love it today.