D*Haus Architects









David Ben Grünberg - Curriculum Vitae

David is an Architect, Artist and graphic designer.

He studied Architecture with Daniel Woolfson at the Manchester School of Architecture where he graduated with a First Class Honours. David went on to practice in the Middle East and London for a year before starting his diploma at the school of Urban Future Organisations (London Metropolitan University), where he graduated with distinction.

Here he became very interested in parametric architecture and worked with international students giving workshops on the practice and theories of parametric architecture.

2010 he joined Patel Taylor were he qualified as an architect in 2012 at award winning wildly respected practice and has worked on various projects of differing scales including the Lowther Primary School, Essex University Student Centre, Shell Centre and London Dock.


Daniel Woolfson - Curriculum Vitae

Daniel is an Architect, Web Designer, Graphic Designer.

He studied his undergraduate degree at the University of Manchester, where he formulated a partnership with David Ben Grunberg. Daniel continued his studies at the University of East London studying with ‘Unit 4’ and taking an interest in parametric design, and issues of collective urbanism which he applied in both China and Europe, he graduated in 2009 with Merit.

After graduating he spent a year in New York working for Carlos Zapata Studio before returning to London where he worked alongside Sir Terry Farrell. In London, Daniel worked on a number of high profile projects including the Thames Gateway Strategic Vision and Greenwich Peninsula Masterplan.


The D*Haus

The D*Haus concept can respond dynamically to its environment by controlled adaptation to seasonal, meteorological and astronomical conditions. The flexibility of the D*Haus allows adaptation from winter to summer, and day to night by literally moving and unfolding itself like a Rubik’s Cube. The internal walls become external walls, doors become windows and windows become doors. A house like this has never been done before in the history of architecture and we believe that creating buildings that can adapt and change is a much more sustainable way of living.