Office Space in Town Monument Coworking Offices – London

  • Client Office Space in Town,
  • size 66,894 sqft
  • Year 2015
  • Location United Kingdom, London, England,
  • Industry Coworking,
  • Peldon Rose has designed a new shared office space for Office Space in Town by Customs House and Old Billingsgate Fish Market overlooking The Thames, Tower Bridge and The Shard in London.

    Led by office interior design business Peldon Rose, the building was stripped back to shell and core, and extra space added with a new reception entrance and café roof terrace.

    To celebrate its location, the design is striking nautically, inspired by the glamorous interiors of Sunseeker yachts. The nautical theme spans the entire seven floors, with strong sea colours applied to carpets and surfaces, striking themed wall graphics, knotted ropes to create individual spaces and bespoke works of art. The new 1,810 sq ft reception features a 10m white boat shaped reception desk, suspended propellers and two acrylic wall-mounted, back-lit boat hulls. The design colour palette is a nautical blue and white and light floors in through extensive use of glass and four Barrisol stretched canvass veiling light panels.

    In addition to fully-fitted galley-style tea points and hidden meeting pods, there are 15 nautical inspired rooms that hold from 4 to 100 people. The themed meeting rooms each have a distinct personality and include The Keel, The Hull, Masters Cabin, Saloon Room, The Engine Room and The Anchor Room (which can hold up to 100 people).

    In total there are 708 workstations in the serviced office space located over six floors, divided to create a wide range of options for clients to select from.

    Undoubtedly the ‘pièce de résistance’ is the new cafe roof terrace on the newly created 7th floor. Here there is a fully operational cafe with generous indoor and outdoor seating. Overlooking The Thames, it has views of HMS Belfast, Tower Bridge and The Shard, this space is truly inspirational.

    Design: Peldon Rose
    Photography: Matthew Beedle