Interior architecture and design

Great architecture doesn’t stop at the front door. It runs through every space inside a building, creating practical, positive environments that work hard for the people who use them.

Investing in the places people spend their lives

Interior architecture and design is rooted in the way people use the spaces around them. It considers the practicalities of people’s lives and the impact their surroundings have on the way they feel, behave, interact and perform. Our experienced team uses these insights to create intuitive, transformative spaces for our clients to enjoy being in.

Whether they’re involved in small-scale projects or complex regeneration schemes, our interior designers challenge existing environments, layouts and proposals, pushing them to deliver more. They work closely with clients, architects and contractors, leading projects, providing technical excellence and creating inspiring, workable concepts.

Working environments, working for all

When it came to designing a new office for Lungfish and our colleagues across Scape Group, it was time to practise what we preach. So, our interior designers used space planning and user flow diagrams to understand how people would interact with their brand-new space.

We deconstructed a tired office environment, tearing down false ceilings, mapping a new journey through the workspace and creating a light, bright, inspiring place we’re proud of. Distinctly carved out areas include a client reception with video wall and vertical planting, airy open-plan work areas and creative breakout spaces. It’s a great example of what people-focused commercial interior design can do, and we’d love to show you around.

From auction house… to brand new church

Sometimes the most imaginative projects start with the most interesting challenges – like converting an old auction house into a new, multi-level place of worship. That’s exactly what we did for Trinity Church in Nottingham – masterplanning, space planning, phasing and providing interior design. The result? An unloved Victorian building became a beautiful, modern community church.

“It’s an opportunity to create the best environments possible for people – capturing the little moments that make up their days and making them better through the spaces we design.”
Hannah Scrimshaw, Interior Designer

Registered with the British Institute of Interior Design