Australian timber manufacturing company, Screenwood, creates a residential oasis of warmth, privacy and exceptional comfort.
Following its recent expansion, the ACT Law Courts needed more than just a fresh coat of paint. The resulting fit-out showcases an effective, architectural approach to acoustics.
Screenwood Blackbutt panels were selected by Prestige Joinery to assist with reverberation control and acoustic comfort at the Lowy Institute in Sydney.
Screenwood products are so much more than an architectural lining, as a certain family business in Malvern, Victoria, recently discovered.
Spread over four levels, the Melbourne Administrative Appeals Tribunal’s new office finishes needed something special – contributing to flow as well as acoustic design. Luckily, Screenwood had the answer.
The new Yamaha Showroom in South Melbourne needed surfaces that were more than just good-looking – being a musical space, peak acoustic resonance was also required, which is why STUDIOMINT turned to Screenwood.
Designers are working in an exciting health and aged-care climate where the very definitions of the sectors are being questioned, challenged and redefined. Cox Architecture’s (formerly CODA Studios) joyous and uplifting design of Karratha Central Healthcare is a strong example of a multi-dimensional health facility providing medical services and training opportunities that contribute to the improved health and wellbeing of the regional community.
With Screenwood panels you don’t have to prioritise function over form.
Screenwood’s natural timber solutions have helped bring warmth and vitality to Westfield Southlands, improving the space’s acoustic quality via a ceiling lining.
Screenwood is a regular supplier to Australian schools and universities, where their range of ceiling panels have been chosen for use in lecture theatres and student breakout areas.
With a design clearly inspired by traditional ramen noodles, Koichi Takada Architects placed a Screenwood installation at the centre of their design, to create the rippling ceiling in Sydney’s Ippudo restaurant.