OF THE NINE BUILDINGS
The complex of nine buildings features 194 freehold flats with an exceptionally homely atmosphere, high design standards and a very good infrastructure in the heart of the city. Situated in the Scandinavian Quarter, right by the famous “Bornholmer Brücke”, the block fills an empty property in Berlin-Prenzlauer Berg. This urban development complements the sought-after residential area with its open, modern architecture. Each unique building varies with its design. Thus, creating many different styles of living: ground-level terrace apartments, townhouses with their own entrance, classic apartments, and penthouses overlooking the rooftops of Berlin. nio is being carried out by two reputable Berlin-based architecture firms:
Bruzkus Batek is an internationally operating company specialising in architecture, interior decor and furniture design. Run by Ester Bruzkus and Patrick Batek, it has been successfully carrying out international projects since 2007. As part of the nio project, Bruzkus Batek designed buildings 1 to 3, which also include two summer houses. The façades, the interior decor as well as the fittings bear the hallmarks of the duo’s work, reflecting their holistic approach to design: The three buildings along Finnländische Straße are modern and contemporary, embodying the Prenzlauer Berg lifestyle, and the interesting façade design continues even inside the premium properties.
The architectural firm run by Klaus Theo Brenner and Dominik Krohm, Klaus Theo Brenner – Stadtarchitektur, is considered one of Germany’s leading agencies for urban architecture. The focus is always placed on the unique features of the location, which in this case is the proximity to the famous Bornholmer Brücke. Buildings 4 to 9 have deliberately been given a classic, timeless design, offering lots of space for individual living with high-quality materials, balconies and terraces over six floors. They form a harmonious sequence reflecting a clearly defined and elegant architectural style. Thus, keeping with the tradition of the Wilhelminian Era side-street facades.