x+why The Kenrick Coworking Offices – London

x+why‘s latest London space, The Kenrick, boasts a unique Shoreditch-style warehouse and mews building conversion with sustainable design elements, fostering a community of purpose-driven companies.

  • Client x+why,
  • Year 2024
  • Location United Kingdom, London, England,
  • Industry Coworking,
  • Leading flexible workspace specialist x+why has opened the doors to their newest London space, The Kenrick, in Marylebone at 100% occupancy.

    Members have been attracted to the building’s unique offering, a Shoreditch-style warehouse and mews building conversion, which have been combined together to create this boutique offering. Set on a cobbled mews, in the heart of Marylebone village adjacent to Chiltern Street and Marylebone High Street. Spread over 3 floors, there is a communal reception with bookable meeting room and kitchenette, and the three member businesses have taken the remainder of the space as Enterprise offices complete with their own meeting rooms, phone booths, break out space, kitchen and office facilities.

    Kenrick Place is x+why’s second project in partnership with the The Rumi Foundation who brought x+why in to renovate and interior design the building using typical sustainable approach and supply chain. Art was sourced from the Royal Academy Summer Exhibition, plants and a mix of contemporary and vintage furniture has been placed throughout the building to create a ‘home-from-home’ feel suitable to its village-like location.

    As with all their spaces, x+why’s member benefits not only include lightning-fast internet and facilities such as showers, changing rooms, bike racks, kitchens and an honesty bar they extend to a cultural programme of purpose related events and workshops including the exclusive Why B Programme. The programme forms part of x+why’s mission to change the way the world works for good by supporting a community of purpose driven companies to advance people and the planet as well as making a profit.

    Design: x+why
    Photography: Jack Hobhouse