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An essential vademecum that makes our design objets unique and original. A working method that underlines the philosophy by wich we read and we interpret the contemporary.

1.  Enhancement of all elements
The living space is to be treated as a single component that must be designed so as to enhance every one of its constituent elements, both in terms of maximum functionality and aesthetic research.
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Maximum functionality
The search for maximum functionality should include:
— static efficiency 
— spatial efficiency that enables adequate internal space to be provided to meet lifestyle needs
— heating, lighting and acoustic efficiency to provide optimal microclimatic conditions for intended use
— durability efficiency to ensure maximum resistance to weathering.

3.

Maximum aesthetic research 
Aesthetic research should include:
— functional aesthetics rooted in an understanding of the function of an object by determining an extension of the overall aesthetic effect
— the spatial aesthetics inherent in the aesthetic effects linked to perception of the relationship between the interior space size and human scale
— figurative aesthetics that include the typical plastic and decorative factors of figurative art.

4.

Minimum funcional and decorative excess
The object is to be designed in terms of minimum functional and decorative excess. The maximum funcionality is to be achieved by reducing the number of elements leading to this. The maximum aesthetic expression is to be transmitted by minimising the decorative effects that can distract from the plastic and functional sense of the Object.

5. Aesthetic enhancement of the supporting structure
The supporting structures and building systems of the living space, as far as possible, should be deployed at their highest aesthetic and functional level with priority given to their visibility within environments.
6.

Use of natural materials
All materials used must be researched so as to prioritise those that nature makes available, such as so-called raw materials like iron and steel, stone, wood, brick, glass. As far as possible synthetic plastics should be avoided.

7.

Respect for the nature of materials
The materials should be processed so that the slightest alteration in surface appearance is consistent with its original functionality. Treatments that imitate and simulate surfaces belonging to other materials must be absolutely avoided.

8. Enhancement of local and artisanal labour
The realization of the elements of the living space must consider the possibility of using local labour and must prioritise an artisanal rather than an industrial approach to the work.
9. Minimum enviromental impact
The choice of structures and materials must seek to minimize environmental impact on terrestrial ecosystems, both at the point of implementation and when the architectural object is made available for future use.