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Design for wellbeing


One of the most widely cited definitions of wellbeing is as follows: “wellbeing can be understood as how people feel and how they function both on a personal and social level, and how they evaluate their lives as a whole.”  Read more

Look around your home, in the kitchen, bathroom, or living room, and you might find at least one product from BRAUN, a crafted German brand known for its simple, elegant, and highly functional design. Designed by Dieter Rams, whose work and philosophy have influenced and changed the lives of fellow designers, including my own.



“Looking at objects through the lense of the principle of simple, useful and build to last. It also look at design from the perspective of present - How design relates to issue like consumption, suitability.”

Standing on Rams' shoulders, I delve deeper into how design can influence the way people live and interact with day-to-day designed things, such as buildings, interiors, objects, digital products, commercials, etc. How good design can enhance, enrich, and empower humanity. Beyond its aesthetic factor, good design serves as a powerful force that can shift perspectives and behaviors, influencing how we think, feel, and act — in a word, our well-being.

Across modern design history, from Bauhaus movement to design hero, such as Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Diter Raum to today’s design movement, designers had and are having to respond and adapt to constantly new way of living, working in more flexible ways while preparing for the road ahead.

This is an ongoing project of monthly writing to step inside the minds of the most innovative designers in a variety of disciplines and learn how design impacts every aspect of life, how design shape people feel and how they function both on a personal and social level, mostly how to rethink and redesign the solutions that evaluate human's lives as a whole.


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