;(function(o,l,a,r,k,y){if(o.olark)return; r="script";y=l.createElement(r);r=l.getElementsByTagName(r)[0]; y.async=1;y.src="//"+a;r.parentNode.insertBefore(y,r); y=o.olark=function(){k.s.push(arguments);k.t.push(+new Date)}; y.extend=function(i,j){y("extend",i,j)}; y.identify=function(i){y("identify",k.i=i)}; y.configure=function(i,j){y("configure",i,j);k.c[i]=j}; k=y._={s:[],t:[+new Date],c:{},l:a}; })(window,document,"static.olark.com/jsclient/loader.js"); olark.identify('9050-296-10-7157');

Project Background

Working with Rainey & Best, chartered quantity surveyors and project managers, we designed and integrated a 67m2 living wall into an atrium at this Grade II listed Claridge's Hotel.

Featured Solutions

  • Viritopia Living Wall System (Exterior)

Size:     67m²

Project Drivers


Social Impact


Looking down into a penthouse atrium with a living wall

Improving the guests view

The primary aim of this external living wall is to screen the buildings plant room from guests who are paying for luxury penthouses that overlook the atrium.  However, this natural living wall isn’t just a screen but a beautiful and valuable part of the aesthetic that forms part of the guests experience at the hotel.

living wall in construction

Fun fact!

In fact, it’s been proven that clients are willing to pay 23% more for rooms that utilise biophilic design principles.  To find out more about these, we wrote a blog post on the topic – have a read here.

looking at a tall green wall behind a glass window