PROJECT INFO ASD Camp 2018 for sophomores PROJECT DURATION 3 - 7 September 2018 PROJECT
Course Sustainable Design Option Studio 1 Instructor Joshua Comaroff & Philip Urech Students Involved Melissa
Course Sustainable Design Option Studio 1 Instructor Jason Lim Student(s) Involved Marcus Quek Wen Jia
Course Sustainable Design Option Studio 3 Instructor Maria Warner Wong Student(s) Involved Kenneth Chen Wei
Course Sustainable Design Option Studio 1 Instructor Maria Warner Wong Student(s) Involved Clara Chow
CourseSustainable Design Option Studio 1 & 3InstructorEva Castro & Federico RubertoStudents InvolvedNg Qi Boon, Tan Yen
Course Sustainable Design Option Studio 3 Instructor Ong Ker-Shing Student(s) Involved Nurul Marsya About The
Course Sustainable Design Option Studio 1 Instructor Asami Takahashi Student(s) Involved Chiu Po Heng About
Course Sustainable Design Option Studio 3 Instructor Asami Takahashi Student(s) Involved Mok Jun Wei
Project Info Building on previous participatory community design project in Ho Chi Minh City (2014-2015),
From May to August this year, students from the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD) came together to document, analyse and propose ways to return the 1932 station, with its country cottage appearance, to its former glory.
Jalan Progress (Singapore: Singapore University of Technology and Design, 2017) is an illustrated children’s book produced by two students of the undergraduate elective course.
The team aims to create a behavioural change within the community through providing a platform that enables information to be better communicated and understood to the people in the neighborhood. This platform provides a constant feedback of information and knowledge relating to more sustainable disposal practices. The difference of PING-ing such information as compared to media based knowledge lies in its user interface and the methods of receiving Green contents in a fun and enjoyable way. [Re] PING aims to foster a FUN experience that involves the engagement of the community through a physical platform that encourages interaction so that people in the community can learn about good recycling habits, the advantages and actual effects of recycling properly through participating in an enjoyable recycling process.
IMBY: In My Backyard is an initiative to engage the public in rethinking and re-imagining the potential of backalleys unique to our local urban landscape, in reuniting our increasingly diverse community and bringing back the
Inside Out is a community design project to redesign and revitalise the Sunlove Senior Activity Centre in Marsiling. It explores a participatory design approach in engaging the elderly through the design and co-creation of the prototypes.
Parking Day Singapore is a community initiative by SUTD, in partnership with Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) to engage the public in rethinking our city and transforming our streetscapes into more walkable, inclusive, safer and livelier ones.
The Ho Chi Minh Community Design Project is an undergraduate research and a community design project by a team of multidisciplinary students from Singapore and Vietnam, exploring an action-based research towards participatory community design in the district of Phu Xuan, Ho Chi Minh City.
A research project that first investigates the current caregiver support landscape and the needs of caregivers in Singapore. Site analysis, site selection and spatial organisation recommendations were also proposed; culminating in a publication that was shared with the National Council of Social Services.
This study documents the homeless experience in the city to evaluate the relationship between the built environment and the phenomenon of homelessness, thereby proposing strategies for alleviating homelessness through Singapore's urban environment.
This project first began as an attempt at creating a sustainable, edible garden in SUTD, wherein the team began learning about farming techniques and caring for crops. After a few successful harvests, the scope of the project developed towards the wider issues relating to the potential of the land, rethinking how a small outdoor green space, an uncommon entity in the Singapore urban landscape, could be used to engage with the school community. Through an experimental approach, the team will explore how the green plot can be used as a generator of a wide spectrum of activities involving themes such as interpersonal interactions, urban farming techniques, keener contact with nature, and sustainable food production.