Building the future - the new Charité

The Charité is one of the largest university hospitals in Europe and is internationally renowned for excellent research, healing and teaching. For more than 300 years, it has shaped modern healthcare in Germany and written medical and architectural history. Several of Germany's Nobel Prize winners in medicine and physiology were at the Charité - among them Emil von Behring, Robert Koch and Paul Ehrlich. Now, with its vision ”Charité 2030“, the Charité is moving resolutely into the future - and creating the architectural and urban planning conditions for the medicine of tomorrow. Around 6.6 billion euros are to be invested in this by 2050. With our web presence ”Building the future - the new Charité“, we are creating an interactive and informative showcase for the central ideas of the vision and showing the most important stages in the building history since its beginnings.

Charité – Construction Division
Interaktive website ”The new Charité“
Concept, design website, UX, film, art-direction, 3D-visualisation, print, text

Discover the future interactively

The structural vision of the future of the Charité consists of a multitude of individual projects and phases. Using an interactive map with numerous functions, which we are developing especially for this project together with Ubilabs, visitors can travel virtually into the future and discover the further development of the Charité for themselves. The four Charité campuses can be explored in overview and in detail. The maps can be freely rotated and offer information on the projects via tooltip.

Explore the sequence of individual construction phases via time slider
Call up information via tooltip
Rotation and shifting of the perspective

We are rethinking health. To achieve this, we are combining excellent content with forward-looking architectural structures. With JUNO, we can make the scope and construction dimensions of the Charité vision tangible for everyone.

Jochen Brinkmann, Head of Construction Division
of the Charité – Universitätsmedizin Berlin