Not everything we think of can be made. Not everything that can be conceived should be made. But we still want to share ideas and designs in their concept form. Where products are possible, they are manifestations of plans. Plans are the result of smelting, forging, forming, re- forming and refining a concept. And a concept is the spark of an idea brought to term, living breathing and changing but not yet self supporting. We can’t share our minds and the inception of an idea. But we can share the concepts once they’re formed. You might even find the next things we’ll be working on here. So this is a place for designs that have no physical form; and designs in their infancy. For designs of social systems; imaginary works; and early concepts brimming with potential.
Concepts
Inspired by the lilly flower. This design is as much a re-think of  the approach we take to presenting napkins as it is a design of a  specific product.   However that’s not to say that every aspect hasn’t been  considered. From the light capturing base, to the uncomplicated  folding procedure in setup. * There’s also a version specifically for picnicing on the way. 
This design combines work to create seating that gives the closest  experience to the natural state of no seating at all, with the use of local  natural materials, and an exploration into the reductionist approach.        Inspired by seeing children sitting in a circle on the dusty dirt floor,  we wondered what seating could be made, using what was easily  accessible in that area, and using the least possible outsourced  material, and could be produced with skills and effort as close as  possible to that which a child would posess.
Displaying and celebrating the napkin as an aesthetically pleasing  thing. In part by cradling napkins and giving them shape and life.  Which also makes the napkin stack and holder easy to use.  All while keeping materials to a minimum and reducing the  resource dependence for its production. Proving it is possible to  have both a designer piece and consideration for the  consequences of its production.
Holding the stack of napkins down with a set of a ‘sangoma’s  bones’ means that one is not merely taking a napkin from the  stack, but also throwing the bones and gleaming a glimpse of  what the mystical can bring to light. The platter is simultaneously a  study into the natural mysteries of wood. 
A heady philosophical aproach to design for an industrial world  being ruined by industrial ways.
A pothole marker system devised for use by members of the public to  warn drivers of the sometimes quite invisible road danger.